North Carolina Newspapers

    SHKI.UY. N. C.
8 PAGES
TODAY
MONDAY, JUNE 22, 1931 t'uhlished Monday, Wednesday and Friday Alter noons.1’ "*"• *" ,,M *<■ n*
—. _ ‘*rn«r. o**r r«*r. (in uIvksmi cm
Late News
Cloudy Tuesday.
Today's North Carolina Heather
Report: Partly cloudy tonight and
Tuesday.
Some Myste'y
Reports today from f orest City
had It that some mysterious angles
are connected with the drowning
near there Friday night of a young
Forest City man and a Marion girl.
A further Investigation of their
deaths was scheduled to take place
today and rumors of various types
•bout the drowning of the young
couple have that section consider
ably stirred up about the tragedy.
Recover Stolen
AutoAtMarion
Hidln Cemetery
Car Was Taken Thursday Night
When Several Places Were
Robbed.
The new Chevrolet automobile
stolen here Thursday night, in a
robbery epidemic in which four
Shelby business houses were rob
bed, was recovered and returned
here late Friday by city and county
officers,
The auto had been abandoned in
• cemetery at Marion and was lo
cated there by Chief McBride Pas
ton and parties who accompanied
him.
In the car was found a coat
hanger which was identified as the
property of the Wright-Baker de
partment store which was robbed on
the same night the car was taken
from the Hus Cline garage.
Officers had already suspected
that the auto thief had also staged
the robbery of the department
?tore. None of the clothing taken
fron} the store’ was located however.
Apparently the thief carried the
clothing with him when he aban
doned the automobile in the ceme
tery. The'car was found about day
light Friday morning by the ceme
tery caretaker and was still hot, in
dicating that it had Just been aban
doned.
Officers have a pretty good idea,
they say, as to the Identity of the
thief or thieves and Deputies Ed
Dixon and Bob Kendrick spent the
week-end in searching for them in
nearby cities.
It is believed the same outfit rob
bed the Lattimore drug store
Thursday night.
Tom W. Miller
Buried Today
Well Known Citizen Succumbs To
Long Illness. Wife And Two
Daughters Survive.
Tom W. Miller was buried this
morning,in Sunset cemetery, his
funeral being conducted from the
residence of his daughter. Mrs. Fred
Morton In Belvedere where he had
been making his home for a num
ber of years and where he died
Sunday morning at 6 o'clock. Mr.
Miller was 67 years of age. He had
been in declining health for a num
ber of years, the past two of which
time he has been bedfast. At the
Morton home Mr. Miller received
every consideration and attention,
Mr. Miller was born In the Waco
section of this county but spent
most of his life in Shelby where he
foilowed the carpentry trade. He
was married to Miss Misouri Moore
who survives with two daughters,
Mrs. Fred Morton and Mrs. Marie
Best, Two brothers also survive,
Ezra and John Miller.
runerai services were conducted
this morning from the Morton resid
ence -by Rev. Zeno Wall pastor of
the First Baptist church of which
he was ft member, assisted by Rev.
John W. Subtle and L. B. Hayes. In
terment was In Sunset cemetery.
Active pall bearers were Will Met
calf, Z. J. Riviere, Robert Crowder,
Julius Buttle, Rochel Hendrick and
Paul Webb.
Shelby Boy8 Take
Patrol Training
Five Shelby boys left yesterday
for Morehead City where they will
take the necessary training to be
come highway patrolmen. After the
period of training they will stand an
examination with the hope of se
curing positions In the new addi
tion to the patrol. Those going were
Gene Hoyle, Joe Singleton, Walter
Riviere, T. B. DePriest and Marshall
Moore, jr.
Young Negro Shoots At Another
The fleet feet and side-stepping
ability of Dick Jolly, young Shelby
negro man, saved his life early Sun
day afternoon.
Jolly and David Gamble, a negro
younger than Jolly, engaged In an
argument on the Suttle street ex
tension, the row, it is said, .starting
over Gamble’s sister. Gamble seized
a breechloader and cut down on
Jolly, with the Intention he told of
ficers of “blowing him down," but
he missed. The shooting caused
quite a bit of excitement in that
ation of the city.
:Scalds Fatal
I To Young Son
Of Geo. Allen
Police Chief’s Son
Died Here
Three-Year-Old Kings
Mountain Officer Fell In Tub
Hot Water.
Edgar Allen, three-year-old
son of Police Chief George Allen
and Mrs. Allen of Kings Moun
tain, died in the Shelby hospital
yesterday afternoon at 1 o’clock
as the result of being scalded at
his home in Kings Mountain
just before noon Saturday.
Fell In Tub.
No one saw the fatal scalding but
the little boy was found shortly after
| he fell m tub of hot water. The tub,
according to E. R. Gamble, Star cor
respondent at Kings Mountain, had
been placed on the steps of the
porch for the purpose of scaling a
chicken. It is presumed that the lit
tle fellow while playing about the
j porch stumbled and fell In the tub.
He was badly scalded on the arms,
the left leg and the left thigh. He
was rushed to the hospital here but
was unable to rally from the shock
I and the pain. He became uncon
scious early Sunday morning and
died early in the afternoon.
funeral today.
Funeral services were held at the
home ill Kings. Mountain this after
noon at 2.30 with Dr. Thomas L.
Justice, First Baptist pastor, offic
iating. Interment is to follow at
Sharon cemetery.
He is survived by his parents.
Chief George Allen and Mrs. Allen
and the following brothers and sis
ters: Mary Ethel, Irene, Frances,
Virginia and George Allen, Jr.
The little boy was a nephew o!
Sheriff Irvin M. Allen and was a
popular youngster with his play
mates and friends. The family, well
known throughout the entire coun
ty, has the sympathy of the section
in its tragic bereavement.
Mr. Davis of Polkville
Dies At Age 83 Years
Mr. Zachariah P. Davis aged citi
zen of the Polkville section died
Saturday and the funeral was held
Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock at
Trinity church in McDowell county.
Mr. Davis was born August 28, 1847
and was 83 years, 9 months and 21
days old. He was thrice married and
is survived by four sons, 20 grand
children and 15 great grandchildren.
The funeral service was conducted
by Rev. C. E. Ridge of the Polkville
circuit .assisted by Rev. Mr. Ballard
of Trinity church where he was bur
ied.
Mrs. Hoyle Reached
Home Here Sunday
Mrs. Frank L. Hoyle, who has
been to France to visit the grave
of her sorw reached her home here
Sunday after being away for more
than a month. Mrs. Hoyle sailed
over with a party of Gold Star
mothers on the President Harding
and returned to New York on the
Roosevelt. She thoroughly enjoyed
the' entire trip, she states, and was
treated with every consideration
and courtesy by those in charge oi
the party of mothers visiting the
French cemeteries for the first
time.
Where Schmciing and Stribling Will Clash
ol Max .ScHMlEXINfel
\?J
Cleveland Stadium
'r*» ■nMMHilMiaK &
I
The current "K atie or the Uentury." the exchange ■
of fisticuJUs to be indulged in by the German bat
j tier, Max ‘Schmellr.g, heavyweight champion of the
j world, and the Georgia Peach, “Young’ Stribling,
j challenger, will be fought in the expand" stadium
shown above, on July 3, at Cleveland. Thousands
* are expected to fill the concrete stands to overflow
ing as the two heavies clash in the squared circle
■for title and purses. Both fighters, excellent like
nesses of which are shown above, are confident
Lady Luck is with them.
Mercury Goes
To 100 Here
The longest day of the year was
the hottest in Shelby. Sunday
afternoon the mercury In the
Ebeltoft thermometer climbed to
100, the highest of the year.
| The weather was so sizzling warm
as to make the entire day uncom
fortable, particularly as it followed
the 98 degree heat of Saturday.
The only victim of the week-end
heat reported in this section was one
of the owls at the Swofford grocery
which keeled over Saturday after
noon.
Today the mercury was climbing
back up again with the promise that
it might this afternoon be almost as
hot as It was yesterday. The mer
cury had reached 90 before noon.
In other sections of the State yes
terday record heat was recorded.
Mrs. Julius Costner
Buried On Sunday
i Victim of Diabetls At Shelby Hos
pital Where She Was a Pa
tient Two Weeks.
At Pleasant Grove Baptist
; church Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Jul
, ius Costner was buried, the funeral
service being conducted by her pas
tor, Rev. D. G. Washburn. Mrs.
Costner died in the Shelby hospital
Saturday morning where she had
been a patient for two weeks suf
fering with diabetis. She was born
May 4th, 1879, and was 52 years, one
month and sixteen days old. Be
fore marriage Mrs. Costner was
i Miss Ella Mae Champion, a daugh
; ter of Mr. Wm. Champion. She was
I a fine Christian character and
greatly beloved by all who knew her.
Surviving are her hatband, one
of the leading: farmers of the coun
ty living near Bridges store on the
'Fallston road, one adopted daugh
ter Lilian Irene, one sister and
i three brothers. A large crowd gath
ered at the chprch to pay a tribute
I of respect to her memory.
Johnny Torreo Proclaims Himself
Successor To Scarf ace A1 Capone
Once Driven Out But Returns To
Chicago To Bead Gangs
There.
Chicago, June 22.—The Herald
and Examiner says Johnny "Tire
Immune” Torreo has succeeded A1
Capone.
The proclamation that Torreo has
invested himself with the robes of
gangland leadership, the Herald
said, was posted in haunts of the
half world. Rumors have been per
sistent for weeks that the protege
of Big Jim Colosimo had abandoned
his western ranch to intervene once
more in underworld activities. Bul
lets from George "Bugs” Moran’s
gang guns hastened Torreo's deci
sion several years ago to quit Chi
■ cago gangland warfare. Twice at
; tempts on his life were unsuccessful
and thus he aimed the sobriquet of
'"The Immune.” It was Torreo who
brought Capone west from Brook
lyn a decade ago. When Torreo ab
dicated Capone climbed onto the
throne. The newspaper said it was
Torreo who ordered Capone to "take
the rap" against him and plead
guilty to the government's indict
ment charging liquor law and in
come tax violation. On this plea
Capone will be sentenced June 30.
U. S. District Attorney George E.
Q. Johnson, director of the drive
against Capone, has already made
ready to war on Torreo. While
Johnson refused to commit himself
on the reasdns for Torreo's return
the district attorney said yesterday
the government has made its plans
for the offensive against Capone's
successor.
The Dally News said that Jack
Guzik, number two man In the <Ja
pone syndicate, had taken person
al charge of the gambling privileges
in the suburban areas and will run
the outlying roadside inns. Guzik
had sent round word, said the Newo,
that he was "the man to be seen"
from now on and that the road
houses could “open up now" on
gambling with the syndicate fur
nishing every bank but the road
houses and hoadhouses owners get
ting 40 per cent of the profits.
Forest City Man And Marion Girl
Drowned In Lake On Friday Night
Dewitt llarrlll, 26, And Mi.se Marion
Parker, of Marion. Water
Victims.
Forest City, June 22.—Dewitt!
Harrlll. 26, of Forest City, and Miss
Marion Parker, 17, of Marion, were
drowned Friday night While swim
ming in Flat Rock swimming pool, |
six miles from here,
j Their bodies were recovered from
rnine feet of water Saturday after
anxious relatives and friends, un
certain of their fate, had spent the
night searching surrounding terri
tory.
Harrill and Miss Parker, accom
panied by another couple, went to
the pool for an outing. Leaving
their companion in an automobile,
Harrill and Miss Parker went for a i
swim. When they failed to return,
the 'other couple sought aid in
searching for them.
The bodies were recovered by
Grady Harrill, brother of the drown
ed man, and L. C. Newton and
Charlie Harris, of Forest City.
Friends said Harr,ill who was re
guarded as an excellent swimmer,
probably drowned in an attempt to
save Miss Parker, who was not an
able swimmer.
Harrill was the son of Mrs. Min
nie Harrill, of Forest City. He is
survived by his mother, four broth
ers and a sister.
Miss Parker was visiting friends
here.
A coroner's jury, after viewing the
bodies, came to the conclusion that
Lightning Burns
Out “Whiteway”
Uptown Shelby resembled a
rural village after midnight
last night with the streets in
the main business section in
darkness due to a bolt of
lightning which put the regu
lator of the whiteway lights
out of commission. ~.
The regulator is located in
the electrical department in
the city hall and the bolt
coming in over one wire tem
porarily wrecked the regula
tor and put the whiteway cir
cuit out of commission.
If a new regulator cannot be
secured and installed* today
the whiteway section will like
ly be dark again tonight. If It
is necessary to repair the reg
ulator, it may take several
days, ft was said this morn
ing.
the couple met death through ac
:idental drowning.
Mr. Harrill. one of the best known
young men of the city, had been In
the automobile business for some
time, but for the past few weeks
riad been operating a furniture
store with his brother.
Funeral services were held Sun
Jay afternoon at 3 o’clock from the
First Baptist church, of which the
ieceased was a member.
Hold-Up Attempt Made Near City
Saturday; Truck Driver Shot At
The driver of a Blltmore ice
cream truck, had a narrow escape
near Shelby about daylight Satur
day morning in what officers be
lieve was an attempted holdup.
The driver was travelling west on
highway 20 when the attempted
holdup took place east of Shelby
just a short distance on this side
of the Buffalo bridge. According to
the truck driver who later came In
to the city and told officers of the
Incident, he noticed a coupe parked
on his side of the road. As ne
started to cut his truck around the
car one of the occupants stepped
out and attempted to wave the
driver down with a flashlight. When
the truck driver refused to stop the
man on the ground pulled a gun
and shot through the windshield
and door glass less than a foot from
the driver's head. The truck driver
then grabbed his own gun and
Jumped from the truck. As he did
so the other man ran back to the
waiting car, where his companion
had the motor running, and they
sped away. The truck driver shot
three times at the man as he ran
back to the car but so far as he
knows failed to hit him.
Deputies Bob Kendrick and Ben
Cooper and Clyde Poston, conviet
camp superintendent, were called to
the scene but were unable to pick
up a trace of the holdup car. The
truck driver is of the opinion that
the holdup was staged with the In
tent of robbing him of the money
received for ice cream along the
route covered by the truck.
Miss Pathia Hamrick
Buried On Sunday
Afed Maiden Woman and l ast Sur
viving Daughter of Uncle
Berry Hamrick. .
Miss Pathia Hamrick, aged maid
en lady of the Double Springs com
munity and last surviving daughter
of the lat<f Berry Hamrick, died Sat
urday at noon and was buried Sun
day afternoon at Double Springs
Baptist church. Miss Hamrick was
73 years of age and had been a
faithful member of the Double
Springs Baptist church for 59 years.
Her father Berry Hamrick died
about 13 years ago at the age of 98
She is the last one of a family of
twelve children except Elijah Ham
rick, now. living at age 82. He is the
father of A. M. Hamrick, clerk of
the superior court. A sister of Miss
Pathia. Mrs. Nancy Bridges died
about six weeks ago It is stated
that Uncle Berry Hamrick had
about 400 descendants.
Funeral services were conducted
Sunday afternoon at 2 o’clock at
Double Springs by Rev. John W.
Suttle and interment was in the
cemetery there.
Unusual Cabbage.
An unusual head of cabbage
j grown by Mrs W. A Randall, of
I Earl, is on exhibit at The Star of
fice. The cabbage, said to oe of the
early Jersey Wakefield variety, has
filled out in rounded clusters In
stead of rounding out a head in the
| usual manner.
Citizens Here
Wonder If Road
Hoodoo Remains
County On Rim Of
District
Nrw Road Sri up Tope of Conver
sation. County Shy
On Roads.
Is Cleveland county still jinxed in
the matter of highways and ronds?
That is a question being asked over
the county this week as the new
highway system is being adjusted.
When the state began a major
highway program a decade buck this
county iailed to receive surfaced
highways in proportion to many
other counties in the state. For years
the only payed highway in the
county was the Highway 20 stretch
from Gaston straight through to
Rutherford. Then a little more than
a year ago the road known as High
way 18. Irom Morganton to Shelby
and south to the South Carolina
line, was surfaced with tar and
gravel as was a strip to the Gaston
line by Waco Another highway, but
only a top-soil road, between Shelby
and Polkville was taken over by the
•state commission, but all efforts to
have the highway surfaced and
made one link from Shelby to Mari
on failed. Today few. If any, coun
ties of similar sire and wealth in the
state have less mileage of pavement
titan Cleveland.
Political Draw-back.
The highway shortage in the coun
ty was Indirectly attributed by
many to political conditions. During
the major construction program
Governor Garner was generally
considered, as “the next governor'
and all attempts to secure addition
al highway mileage in the county
were looked upon by some as efforts
(CONTINUED ON PAGE SIX.I
Brother Of Hope
Brison Takes Life
Well Known Gastonia Grocery mm
Shot Self Saturday. Funeral
Sunday.
Gastonia, June 22.—toe Brison, 46
well known Gastonia man, shot
himself through the temple with a
pistol at his home, 424 West Mata
avenue, shortly before 11 o'clock
Saturday morning, and died about
twenty minutes later, v
He was a brother of Hope Brison
well known Shelby oil distributor.
Funeral services were held at the
home at 3 o’clock Sunday afternoon
Dr. J. H. Henderlite, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church, officiat
ed, and Interment was in Oakwood
cemetery.
Members of the family said Mr
Brison had been 111 for two or three
days, but seemed some better Satur
day morning. Some time after
breakfast he told Mrs. Brison that
he felt weak and was going to his
bedroom to rest. A short while lat
er members of the family heard a
muffled report, and Mrs. Brison,
goilng to the bedroom, found her
husband with a bullet wound in his
temple. Physicians were summoned,
but were unable to do anything to
save Mr, Brison’s life.
No reason for the act could be
given by members of Mr. Brison's
family. Friends said he had been
worrying considerably lately about
business difficulties. It was thought
that this, along with his 11 health
of the past few days, was respon
sible for the deed.
Supt. Smith Rep
Work Of Year 1
Suggestions For
City Schools
Operate On
$23,463 Less
ttevlewing the school work
In Shelby and looking to the
future welfare of the rltv
schools, Supt. B. I,. Smith's
special article In The Star to
day lias these highlights:
He commends the literary
work and points out that the j
high school has been signal
ly honored by being granted
a charter In the North Caro
lina Honor society.
The high school retains Its
\.\ rating and Its membership
In the Southern Association
of Colleges and Secondary
Schools.
Capital Indebtedness of the j
city schools has been reduced
within two years $79,864. In
order to live within the In
come the school operated last
year for -23,46.7 less than was
spent the year before.
"For the Immediate future
we must undertake with all
our power to do certain
things:
1. To operate within our In
come.
2. To enhance the educa
tional Interest and suppotT on
Ihe part of the local citlrens.
3. To maintain such a fine ~
morale amonf our teachers
that they will if possible do a
better Job with more pupils
and for less money.
4. To get from all available
sources such supplementary
funds as we can."
lor the more remote future,
Supt. Smith says, “It appear*
that Shelby must soon have a
modern high school, that the
tipper grammar grades must
be assembled In the present
high school after a thorough
reconditioning and that the
, present elementary schools
must be left for Increasing
numbers of primary and lower
grammar grade children.
i Gold Again Head
Of School Board
For City Schools
i L. P. Holland Elected Secretary To
Succeed H. Clay Cox. Meet
ing Held.
Dt. Tom B. Gold was reelected
shalrman of the Shelby city school
board at the first formal meeting of
the board this year held here Fri
day.
| Mr. Thad C. Ford was reelected
treasurer and Mr. L. P. Holland was
named secretary to succeed Mr. H.
Clay Cox, who did not seek selec
tion.
Other members of the board are
Messrs. Roger Laughridge and J.
Lawrence Lackey.
Other features of the first board
session Included a discussion of
the 1931-32 budget and the hearing
of the annual report of the city
superintendent.
(OTHER CITY NEWS AND
SPORTS ON PAGE SIX.)
$25,000 Asked Of Bostic Man In
Rutherford County Alienation Suit
Alienation of Affections Charged In
Damage Suit Filed By J. R.
Jenks Against Bostic Man.
Rutherfordton, June 19.—A suit
for $25,000 has been filed in super
ior court here by J. R. Jenks of
Bostic, charging C. E. Laughridge,
also of Bostic, with alienation of af
fections. •
The complaint asks $10,000 puni
tive damages and $15,000 actual
damages, charging that the wife of
the plaintiff has abandoned him and
that he has been damaged by loss
of social and business position, de
struction of his home, loss of his
wife and family and total respect
I of his friends to the amount of
j $25,000
Jenks charges in his complaint I
; that Laughridge "did wilfully and !
wrongfully" in his absence com-]
promise his < Jenks'> wife during fils'
absence in attendance to his dutiesl
as telegraph operator, and that as
a consequence Mrs. Jenks was fore- i
ed to “abandon the plaintiff, the f
state of her birth and flee to!
*
another state, taking with her the
only two children of the plaintiff."
Jenks said one of the children is
an invalid and is totally helpless
and that the other one is only nine
years of age.
Laughridge was arrested under
arrest and bail proceedings Satur
day and was released under a $5,
000 bond. He has employed Quinn,
[Hamrick and Harris, local law firm,
to present him at trial of the case,
to come up at the August term of
Superior court.
Jenks said he was planning to
seek the services of Clyde R. Hoey,
Shelby attorney, as his legal coun
sel. He has already employed T. J.
Forest, of Forest City.
Laughridge and Jenks were said
to have been close friends during
their residence in Bostic, and are
well known and respected citizens.
Laughridge Is yard master for the
Carolina, Clinchfield and Ohio
railway at Bostic. Jenkins is agent
of the Seaboard Air Line railway
here, having been recently trans
ferred from Bostic.
orts On School
o Board; Makes
School’s Future
Report Shows Advanced Ranking
For High School And City
System.
Much progress, in practically al]
phases of school activity, waa
shown In the annual report of Supt.
B. L. Smith, of the Shelby school
system, to the school board at Its
session last week.
Supt. Smith pointed out new hon
ors that have come to the school In
several departments, higher classi
fication granted, and exceptional
work on the part of students. He
also spoke highly of the coopera
tion extended school officials and
the schools by the Parent-Teacher
organizations and by^ other officials
and citizens.
Future Growth.
In his report he outlined pros
pective program for the schools In
the Immediate future and bespoke
the intention of the schools to op
erate as best posable under the i»w
restrictions W'hlch increase the
teacher load.
New School.
In concluding hla report he spoke
of the need soon for a modern
high school and the assembling at
the present high school building of
all the upper grammar grades.
The report In full follows:
"I have the honor to report that
the Shelby schools have had a good
year. We have enrolled 3,349 pupils
distributed as follows; White ele
mentary 2.131. white high 514, col
ored elementary 487, colored high
117. Even In face of a change In the
state system of child accounting
which removes all duplications, this
shows an Increase of 74 pupils. Our
attendance has been very hard hit
by various and sundry epidemics,
but even so we show an Increase of
72 over last year.
Athletic Prowess.
“The high school has maintained
the traditions of the school in ath
letic prowess. Despite the loss of
many stars from last year’s teams,
creditable showing has been made
in football and baseball and a state
championship In baseball and a long
line of splendid attainment in past
years. The high scholarship record
of team members and the favorable
comments they have elicited for
their excellent spirit of sportsman
ship have been most gratifying.
The whole record reflects great
credit upon Messrs. Morris and Falls
who have had charge.
Literary Work.
In the field of literary endeavor
the high school has this year at
tained a position of distinction. The
repiesentatlves in the triangular
debate in the Hoey contest ac
quitted themselves in a most cred
itable manner. In the Selma Webb
essay contest we won first and sec
ond honors. Felix Gee was voted
first and Ray Brown second. In a
a national literary contest- spon
sored .by the magazines of the na
tion we placed two winners from
North Carolina. Louise Miller was
declared the winner of the Ameri
can girl essay contest and Ray
Brown the winner of the contest to
determine the best high school edi
torial writer.
xvuua futnam, one of our com
mercial pupils. made the second
highest score in the state In tvt>e
writlng. ^
Honor Society.
"The high school has been sig
nally honored In being granted this
year a chapter of the national hon
or society. The purpose of the or
ganization is to promote scholar
ship. leadership, service and char
acter. Inasmuch as membership Id
open to a number of pupils It ought
to stimulate high attainment and
wholesome attitudes.
Music.
; "The work in music got a late
start; therefore the distinctions won
are all the more creditable to the
participants and the director, Mr
Ovid B. Lewis. All the individuals
and the groups showed excellent
talent and fine training In the dis
trict and state contests. For the
third consecutive year the band won
first place and thereby brought intc
the permanent possession 6f the
school a most lovely trophy. Vlrgii
Cox won second place In boy's un
changed voice solo contest, and
| John McClurd, Jr., won second place
in the baritone solo contest.
“The high school has retained its
AA North Carolina rating and its
membership In the Southern Asso
ciation of Colleges and Secondary
schools. Everyone of the elementary
school has qualified for standard
ization with the state department
of education. Meeting these re
quirements affords equipment and
assures a type of training that
makes certain Improved educational
attainment. You will be Interested
to know that the schools were vary
heartily commended by mus Susan
Fulghum, the state inspector of
'.CQNT1NOSD Utf Ping XWOkl
    

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