Various And Sundry.
Our various states are taxing the
railroads to build highways so's
trucks can haul freight and thus
bust the railroads so’s they can t
pay any taxes to help build public
The economic situation (as Mr.
Hoover always saysi is hard to fig
ure out, lor Instance: Mr. A. owes
Mr. B. $500. Mr. B. owes Mr. C. $500
Mr. C. owes Mr. D. $500 and Mr. D.
owes Mr. A. $500. There's no differ
ence amongst these 4 gentlemen:
they all owe one another indirectly
and as neither has any money or
credit, they will all have to go into
bankruptcy. If anybody could pay
everybody, then everybody would
have something to pay everybody
New York, Jujoe 23—The spasm
worm and the buffalo gnats In Mis
sissippi forced the bulls to cover,
but not before many large herds
were wiped out. Continental buying
ceased when July reached 8.35, as
that was too hot for the straddlers.
May shorts were Inactive on ac
UvlUin OR TABLETS
Relieves a Headache or Neuralgia in
30 minutes, checks a Cold the first
day, and checks Malaria in three
666 Salve for Baby’s Cold.
ADM1 Ml STS A TOR'S NOTICE
Hiring qualified u» adminlitfetora of
th# eState of Mr R J. Neal, deoeased,
late of Cleveland County, North Carolina,
this ta to notify all persona having claims
against the estate of said deceased do ex
hibit them to the undersigned on or be
fore the sth day of June, 1#3J. or this
notice will be pleaded in bar or their re
covery. All persona Indebted to said estate
wlU please make immediate settlement.
This Just 8, 1831.
A n. Neal, J. J. Neat, and Hugh Neal,
Route 7, Shelby, admlnlatratora of the
estate of Mr. R. J. Neal.
Maud Ringworm, Athlote’a Foot
Why suffer front ths queer akin
dlaeaae causing severe Itching of
toes end feet, cracking, peel lug akin,
bllfiteraL Ringworm, Trench Foot or
Crotch Itch, when you can avoid tn
rectlon and quickly heal your akin
with Dr. Nixon's Nlxoderm? Raced
on the famoua Rnellsh Hospital for
mula, discovered by a leading Lon
don akin specialist. Dr. Nixon’s Nlk
oderm aote with amaalng speed, be
cause designed for this particular
skin disease. Nlxoderm Is guaran
teed. It must stop Itch and quickly
heal your akin or the small cost will
S UTILE'S DRUG STORE.
JULY 3, 1931
Wa«hin<ton _......... $13.mi
"Baltimore . ... $14.00
“Baltimore . $15.0«
Richmond _ ... $ 9.7S
Portsmouth ......_ $10.71
Old Point _ $10.75
Virginia Beach .......... $11.25
•Via Norfolk and Boat.
“Via All Rail.
Tickets Limited July 8.
For Information call on Ticket I
H. E. Pleasants
O. P. A.
Raleigh, N. C.
WEEK END TRIP
Round Trip Tickets
FARE and ONE FIFTH
Between all Stations. *
On Sale: FRIDAY, SAT
URDAY and SUNDAY
Return Limit: TUESDAY
Take a train ride and
visit your Friends.
“SAFER THAN STAYING
count of weather reports from Tex
as, and the market was aimless but
lower Just before the close. But near
the end, futures rallied 5 points
from the lows on coverings at Bom
bay. Ghandi continues to go In his
shlrttall, and a short one at that.
We precltW more predictions from
the republicans In big business who
busted the country by predicting.
deer mr. editor:
plese print the following at once,
as 1 left It out of last week’s flat
rock news and am suffering for
same: “Immediately after the cerry
mony, the bridle cupple left for n.
C., where they will spend their
honney moon In a new bulck which
his daddy gave him. the smith's Is
descended from the vlrginny smiths,
and have a long peddigree which
reaches back to the revver lutlon,
and allso a fambly tre with manny
limbs full of royal blood to tire
mayflower; and on his side Is sev
ral coats of arms and his fambly
allso reaches back to the revver lu
tion. manny fine pressents was sent
In and the culler skeem was green
with Ivy on the walls and Hedrick
light drops which hung down over
their hed enduring the cerrimoney."
(If you can't, get this In today’s pa*
per, print it tomorrow, or rite or
foam me why, as it Is dangerous to
leave out annythlng from flat rock.*,
mike Clark, rfd.
Walt, a minute: the phone Is ring
iing. She wanted to know if I was
the McGee who got run over this
I morning and killed by a Ford near
Atlanta. I told her no, I guessed
not ; she explained that'It was the
same name and Intimated that 1
was lying. I finally asked her tc
come up and feel me and see if I
was dead. She is a reporter in the
newspaper office here As I am
dead, and possibly in my grave, ac
cording to this lady, I will not try
to write any more tonight.
It Won’t Be Cong Now.
For the past, lew weeks, 1 have
been kinder “under the weather,”
or as a rich man would say—“some
what indisposed " or as a society
woman would say—“terribly ill," or
as a gentlemen of color would say—
“powerful sick." or as farmer Jones
would say—"sorter poley,” but I am
feeling somewhat better today.
Just as soon as I realized that I
could not comfortable work 14 hours
a day, I made a dive for my favor
ite doctor: he told me it was over
work, and my wife agreed with him.
H* said "mountains or sea-shore for
a month or so." I told the cashier of
my bank what he said, but he in
sisted that I'd be all right in a few
Says at home.
Dr. Jlllette, our moat reliable vet
erinary, diagnosed my case as too
much debt. Uncle Joe insisted that
It was too much ham, •'mike Clark,
rfd” said—“gee, what you need is
more of my beef," and the rest of
:he folks agreed with the balance of
he people that 8-eent cotton had a
right smart to do with my malady.
Anyway, I have been sub-normal
■or a spell and ain't, picking no fuss
ivith noboddy at present.
My business associates have been
3eggin* me to take up golf—being
rareful to inform me that golf hud
nought more bankrupts back to
tood health than any other one
igency. (I diddent know before that
rou could play that game on cred
t>. Now woulddent I be a pretty
hing out there in the pasture with
hem little short britches on—and I
revor had a caddy in my hand until
ast week? I dropped the golf idea.
My wife began to doctor me
lbout 10 days ago. She heard a
irug store clerk telling somebody
lbout a tonic they mived there in
die prescription department that
sold by the gallons, so she bought
‘ b« stock of it. I first thought
[judging from the quantity she in
vested in) that she wanted me to
?mpty into the bathtub and bathe
a it, but I found out later that 1
iad to take a gobbler full of it be
fore meals. It is 1 percent garlic, 1
percent assaroetida, and 99 jier
:ent water. i$8.00 per gallon).
I thought once that I’d better go
to the hospital for a few davs, but
after I found out that they had not
changed their rates since the war,
1 decided to stay at home and risk
passing out in a natural way. Dr.
Pettus told me to have my tonsils
removed, and my appendix cut-out
and I'd be a new man,. This was
dune 5 years ago. There ain't any
thing else in me much to cut out
now except my gall stones and my
liver, and possibly a couple of kid
neys. I can eat now sitting up and
can drink lying down, and a shqrt
dress at tacts me. across the street,
so don’t worry: I'll be with you
It Pays To Advertise
To Reduce Expenses
School Board Considers Plans To
Cut Down Operating Expenses
By M. R. DUNNAGAN
Raleigh, June 22.—The State
board of equalisation, which has
the monumental task of operating
the six months term of school In
the 100 counties of the State, de
voted much of Its attention at the
two-day session last week to the
acute problem of school consolida
tions, under the school bill which
requires the abolishing of elemen
tary schools having an average dally
attendance last year of less than 22
pupils and high schools 'with at
tendance of less than 50 pupils.
Reports from nearly all of the
county superintendents indicate
that many consolidations can be
made on this basis. The board’s at
titude la to have the county school
authorities work out and recom
mend consolidations desirable, so as
not to disarrange local conditions
any more than is necessary In car
rying out the provisions of the law.
A large saving In salary and main
tenance costs Is expected to be sav
ed by these consolidations.
me ooara naa Deiore it, Director
A. S. Brower, of the new division of
purchase and contract, who Is also
expected to bring about extensive
economies In the bulk purchase of
big Items, such as coal, school
basses, and other requirements com
mon to all of the schools. The board
will meet again soon to go further
into plana and methods of school
operation for next year,
On Rum Forces
Campaign Will Be Waged On High
er-Cps Rather Than Speak
Washington, June 24. — Prohibi
tion officials have disclosed prep
arations for a campaign against the
higher ups of the Illicit liquor gangs
that will throw against them—
promptly on July 16—the biggest
and best trained force of agents
since prohibition became a law.
Prohibition Director Woodcock
acknowledged that, for the last two
or three months his office has been
“bending every effort" toward this
By mid-July, he said, approxi
mately 350 new agents, chosen from
among thousands of applicants for
their ability as investigators, will be
trained and distributed throughout
I*.it Of 500.
This force Is the last, of the 500
new agents authorized by congress.
Tire rest are already in the field.
They will be directed specifically,
Woodcock asserted, to ‘‘get-’ the big
commercial violators and the lead
ers among the illicit liquor gang
sters. rather than to concentrate
against the speakeasy and small
"If we don't make more and bet
ter roses with our force increased
by nearly a third,” he said, "then
something is wrong with our force.
There is no denying that- our effort
will be stronger. The results should
speak for themselves.”
The start of the augmented En
forcement effort will begin quietly
in Impromptu school rooms in a
dozen cities spread from coast to
Where Agents Go.
On the morning of July 1, the 350
new agents will be concentrated in
cities roughly as follows: 13 in Bos
ton, 62 in New' York, 50 in Phila
delphia. 28 in Richmond. 28 in New
Orleans, 28 in Cincinnati, So in Chi
cago. 28 in St. Paul, 20 ih Kansas
City, 11 in Denver, 1 in San Fran
cisco, and 14 In Seattle.
Woodcock said if present plans
are carried through the actual
schooling of the new' agents wdll
begin promptly on the first of
July. For t wo weeks they will be
subject to intensive instruction, he
said, including the actual methods
of modern investigation, how far
they may proceed without them
selves violating Uie law. and in the
alms and ideals, of the present pro
hibition enforcement service.
24 Teachers At Work.
A corps of 24 experienced instruc
tors were at work In the prohibi
tion bureau today, marshalling the
material to be imparted to the new
men, and themselves being Instruc
ted in methods of teaching.
The 62 men taught in New York
will remain entirely in that city
and state, bringing the total force
of agents there to approximately
340. or nearly a fourth of the en
tire dry army.
Woodcock said no specific "drive"
was to be concentrated there, but
that they would be placed upon the
prohibition administrator to direct
as he saw fit against the large scale
Looking For Trouble.
Dottle—Grandma. I never thought
you lived in a bungalow.
Grandma—But I do. Why do you
Dotty—Well, Daddy said your up
iper story needed renovating.
(.Special to The Star.)
Zion, June 22.—Several of our peo
ple attended the W. M. U. meeting
at Sandy Plains, Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Solon Hendrick visited
friends and relatives In Kannapolis,
Mr. and Mrs. w. L. Summers spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Hubert
Gold of New House.
Mrs. Roland Smart is very sick,
hope she will soon be better.
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Withrow
visited in the Double Springs com
Miss Minnie Gold visited Miss Ora
Jones of Lattlmore last Friday.
Mrs. Hubert Clark visited her sis
ter Mrs. Loyd Cdht of Double
Shoals over the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ervin of Forest
City spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Cabaniss Jr.
Mr. E. A. Wellman of Shelby
spent Sunday with Mr. J. M. Gold.
Mr. Eugene Hudson visited his
brother, Mr Palmer Hudson of
Shelby over the week end.
Mr. Hugh Lee Irvin visited friends
In Shelby over the week end.
Mr. Broadus Gold of Cllffslde vis
ited his mother Mrs. F. P. Gold last
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Cabanls# vis
ited Mrs. Caboniss parents of Blacks
burg, S. C. Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Champion of
Gaffney, S. C, visited Mrs. Cham
pion’s mother Mrs. F. p. Gdld over
the week end. Mr. Champlonjattend
ed the funeral of his sls^r> Mrs.
Julius Costner at Pleasant drove on
Sunday afternoon. I
Little Miss Arthene Wells of
Shelby visited her grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. G. H. Simmons last week.
Mrs. Leonard Ledford Is confined
to her bed, hope she will soon be
Mr. and Mrs. Pleas Cabaniss had
as their guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs
Worth Williamson of New House.
Mr. and Mrs. Mont Cabaniss at
tended the funeral of Miss Pashla
Hamrick at Douhle Springs Sunday
Mr. Bobbie Rudislll spent Sun
day In Blowing Rock.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Ned of Patter
son Springs, visited Mrs. Neil’s par
ents Sunday, Mr, and Mrs. T. P.
Mrs. Clem Kendrick Is in the hos
pital at Rutherfordton for treat
ment. Mr. Kendrick and children,
and Miss Dona Cornwell visited her
one day last week.
Mrs. C. G. Poston Is very sick, we
hope she will soon be well.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Moore and fam
lly of Beaver Darn community vis
ited Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Moore last
And Labor Worry
Method Of Soviet
Moscow—Marriage, liquor and
labor now loom prominently
among numerous handicaps
which are retarding the success
ful completion of the Soviet Un
ion's five-year plan.
Although the government has in- j
creased the price and reduced the'
supply of vodka, the potent Russian
drink, the loss of labor from exces
sive drinking apparently continues.
Many men buy a bottle of vodka
on their day off and the next morn
ing fail to report for work. As a re
sult they are idle two days instead
of one and industry loses accord
In an effort to counteract this
evil, factory managements have been
making efforts to discipline those in
toxicated by withholding privileges
and droping them from payrolls.
Nonetheless, the practice continues.
Other workers get married and
then when their wives are employ
ed, report they are sick. Under the
law, when a husband or wife is ill
the other must support him. It has
not been determined how much loss
of labor is attributable to this.
One Instance is known where a
wife of 28 worked as a hod-carrier
to support her alcoholic husband
and three children on a wage of 60
rubles a month (the value of the
ruble is estimated at 50 cents). The
man has not worked for eight
years, being registered as 'sick,"
The problem of labor shortage is
growing, according to the press,
with stupid and unskilled workers
damaging large quantities of ma
chinery through carelessness or act
ual sabotage.. This is reported to be
slowing up the five-year plan, which
is behind in some department, al
though far ahead in oil and certain
Newspapers say that during April
instances of broken machinery were
reported in the Stalingrad tractor
plant. One machine which odst $6,
000 was demolished and in the me
chanical section 2.572 instruments
were rendered defective.
Despite this it was announced that
the tractor output in the plant was
above the average dally schedule of
Work at the great automobile
plant at Ntjnl Novgorod also was
said to be 'unsatisfactory,” with con
struction below schedule. Shortage
of labor Is called the fundamental
In Hie Motor
Florida Has Inheritance
Tax For the First Time.
For the first time since Its incor
poration as a state, Florida imposes
an Inheritance tax under senate bill
No. 436, which is now in force.
9 For many years only three states
have had no inheritance taxes upon
estates left by their own residents—
Alabama, Florida and Nevada. The
District of Columbia, while not a
state, also belongs In this group, in
which Florida has been a sort of
leader because the constitutional
provision forbidding the taxation of
inheritances or Incomes of residents
or citizens was so widely advertised
a few years ago when the general
movement of wealthy people into
that state began.
Railroad Wants Fifteen
Per Cent Rate Increase
It was learned following a confer
ence between eastern railroad presi
dents’ committee on the restoration
of freight rates that the carriers
generally believe a 15 per cent in
crease in freight rates would be ne
cessary to bring about a 10 per cent
increase in gross, if properties are
to be adequately maintained. The
meeting was attended by represen
tatives of the western roads.
At the meeting the first definite
move was undertaken to bring the
whole country Into the movement
for a blanket rate increase, when it
was resolved to invite presidents of
southern carriers to attend a later
British Dole Sinks
Government in Debt.
The majority report of the Royal
commission on Unemployment re
commends a reduction in the British
dole and an increase in the contri
butions to the unemployment insur
ance fund. At present the fund is
about $400,000,000 in debt, and de
ficits are growing at the rate of
nearly $5,000,000 a week. To make
the fund self-supporting the com
mission recommends that weekly
payments to unemployed be reduced
50 cents and weekly contributions by
employer, worker, and the state be
increased to .18 cents. If adopted,
this plan would reduce the dole by
$165,000,000 a year and increase con
tributions to the fund by $45,000,000.
A minority report urges that no
changes be made in the present dole
until the. commission presents its
Put Wage Loss At
Two and Half Billion
The American Federation of La
bor puts at from $2,500,000,000 to $3,
000,000,000 the losses to American
workers, in the first quarter of 1931,
through unemployment, part-time
work, and wage-cutting. The feder
ation’s survey describes as negligible
the May gains in employment, only
150,000 additional jobs being made
available during the month. Accept
ing the statement of reliable fore
caster that the present depression is
a sign of the final stage, and that
recovery should set in by autumn,
the report warns that a policy of
wage and price-cutting might tip
the scales downward.
Bumper Crop of Wheat
Forecast For the V. S.
Gi&in experts forecast a bumper
wheat crop for the United States.
Estimate average 893,000,000 bushels,
the largest since the 1928 crop of
914.876,000 bushels. Though this lar
ger crop Intensifies the wheat-sur
plus problem, the Canadian crop
damage is a counteractive and ad
ministration officials believe that fa
vorable crop prospects will create an
upward trend in general business -
Train Rookies To
Be Road Patrolmen
Raleigh, June 22.—Captain Char
les D. Farmer, of the state highway
patrol, has started a school for three
weeks to train 100 ‘‘rookies” to fill
about 35 places on the patrol, which
Is to be increased from the original
37 to 60. The training ground will
renter around a pavillion on the
beach near Morehead City and the
lieutenants who trained two years
ago in Pennsylvania will be instruc
While the general assembly did
not actually Increase the number of
patrolmen, it did give certain lee
way to tire state highway commis
don to make such changes and ad
iitions as were considered neces
sary in the reorganization. The a ca
utions will be made without addi
tional cost. Salaries have been cut
uid the expense accounts have been
eliminated. The plan, as announced
sy Chairman E. B. Jeffress, will be
hr patrolmen to have definite head
quarters and establish their resid
ences, paying their own expenses
vhtlo at home. The patrolmeu will
concentrate in the 25 cities and
owns selected as division head
quarters andwili thus not oe re
quired to travet-*such distances a*
was previously required. A lieuten
uit will be in charge of each of the
five maior divisions.
SNUFF USING IS
Statistics Show Decline In Dipping
Habit But Revival In
Washington—The late Joseph S.
McCoy, government actuary, for
years one of the most intelligent
employes of the United States used
to say that he could sit in his office,
in the treasury department, check
up the Internal revenue receipts on
cigarettes and tell whether or not
times were good. He held that cigar
ettes, more than steel rails, automo
biles or other signs of prosperity,
were accurate in a diagnosis of busi
A department of commerce report
on United States tobacco and its
markets Issued gives some interest
"The production of cigarettes in
the registered factories of the United
States has climbed upward almost
without a break.since the World
war,’* it says. 'The production peak
was reached in 1929 when the total
output amounted to 122,402,000,000.
It is not impossible that even higher I
production points will be reached in
the future, but in 1930 cigarette pro
duction took a downward turn and
amounted to 119,632,000,000, which is, I
however, still 18 per cent abbve the
average production from 1925 to
Nearly all of these Americanmade
cigarettes are smoked at home. The
per capita consumption in this coun
try in 1930 was 937 compared with
an average of 826 for the 1925-1929
period. The per capita consummp
tion was 971 in 1929. when the pres
ent depression started.
These figures bear out the Mc
Coy theory unless there has been an
unusual recession of women smok
Cigar, tobacco and snuff consuJnp
tlon fell off In 1930. The panic has
hit all tobacco products. —-f—^--4
An interesting feature of the to
bacco trade in recent years is the in
creased demand for snuff. Casual
observers believe that snuff using is
a lost habit but carefully collected
figures show that they are mistaken
"The gradual and consistent in
crease in the consumption of snuff
in the United States,” the report is
sued says, "has been one of the mar
vels of the trade for some time.
Snuff production in 1930 amounted
to 40,113,000 pounds, compared with
an average production of 39,574,000
pounds during 1925-1939. ■From 1913
to 1929 snuff production showed an
annual increase of about 500,000
Every up-to-date tobacco or cigar
store here sells snuff. Barrels of it
are consumed. While there has been
a decline in the dipping habit there
has been a revival of sniffing, or
polite taking of snuff at the nose.
Experts say that catarrh and sinus
troubles were comparatively un
known when fashionable ladles and
gentlemen took snuff from the Ups
of dainty skilled fingers. The senate
of the United States has never aban
doned the old-time snuff box, and
the new member who wishes a sniff
need but ask a page to bring it and
the anUquated box will be produced.
Card Of Thanks.
We wish to thank our many
friends and neighbors, especially the
nurse. Miss Eva Turner, for the
kindness shown us during the sick
ness and death of our dear wife and
daughter, Mrs. Mary Lee Bowens.
May God’s richest blessings be on
each and every one.
Mr. Braxton Bowen, Mrs. Ella
Hardin and family.
•»MU«L BARBI, Nlwyrt. Ky.
Thankful f©r the
Wonders of Malva
At thousands of others have
found, Samuel Barge, 714 Washing
ton Avenue, Newport, Ky., discov
ered in MALVA a medicine he could
put his confidence in.
"Surely no one could hope to
benefit more than I benefited by tak
ing the MALVA treatment. I think
I must have suffered every sympton
known of in a weak and run-down
condition. I never believed it possi
ble for any medicine to give the
splendid results that MALVA*has
given me, and you can be sure I shall
be glad to broadcast the merits of
this wonderful medicine to everyone
whom 1 know."
Why not try a bottle—today?
(UA1.VA USole 1NS e©., CINCINNATI. OHIO)
— PHONE 65 —
Where Will Money
In Fall Come From,
Says Gov. Gardnei
Urges All To Can And Preserve And
Save Every Bit of Surplus
Food and Feed.
By M. B. DUNNAOAN
Raleigh, June 22.—‘'Where," ask
ed Governor O. Max Gardner In a
radio talk last week and referring to
the estimated annual amount of
money sent out of this state for
food and feed—“where is this $150,
000,000 to come from this year? Can
it come from cheap cotton and
cheap tobacco this fall?
“Let’s can and preserve and con
serve every dollar’s worth of the
surplus vegetables, fruits and food
stuffs that we raise," the governor
pleaded, stating that “Last year we
allowed betwen $5,000,000 and $10,
000,000 of vegetables and fruits- to
dry up and rot and waste,” He ask
ed any one who could not gather
and keep his produce, to invite his
neighbors or tenants or his rela
tives or friends In town to come and
get and preserve It.
“Let’s not only produce the $30,
000,000 additional of food and feed
stuffs that we set for our goal in
1’31, but let’s also save it, once we
have produced it. Let us raise some
thing to eat and then save all we
raise. I could think of nothing more
comforting right now than to feel
sure there would be no soup kitch
ens, bread lines and stark hunger
in this state this year,” he said.
; Bees kept solely to pollinate an
80-acre apple orchard proved so
profitable to J. W. Daniels of Tay
lorsville in Alexander county that he
placed the Insects in new hives and
bought new queens.
Need not be at all dangerous
if treated upon first symp
toms. Mothers for more than
a generation have put an end
to stomach and bowel dis
turbances of their children
by keeping handy a bottle ot
Anti-Fermenf. It settles the
stomach, soothes the pains,
prevents violent paroxysms,
tends to regulate the bowels
and in the end may avoid
Colitis and more serious trou
bles. It is harmless and non
narcotic but a relief for Dys
enterry, and Diarrhea and
digestive disorders due to up
set stomach and bowels. Il
may be obtained in separate
formulae, for adults 75c oi
for children 60c at all drug
stores. Keep it ready for em
L. B. Page, a tobacco larmer ot
Yanceyville, says lespedeza and soy
beans will prove the salvation of
poor land in Caswell county.
We Fill Any
-LOWER COAL PRICES_.
Buy yoyr coal now at lowest prices since
1914. We know coal and sell all grades
and coal for all uses.
D. A. BEAM COAL CO.
— PHONE 130
—> Oldest Coal Merchants In Shelby —.
Build With Brick
DELIVERIES FROM PLANT TO JOB
When in need of FACE OR COMMON BRICK writ® us,
or phone 76m, Mt. Holly, N. C. With our fleet of trucks,
we can make quick deliveries to jobs, saving freight and
double handling, thereby putting brick to jobs in much
FOR SERVICE AND QUALITY
KENDRICK BRICK & TILE CO.
MOUNT HOLLY, N. C.
of the better kind
Done In An Up-To-Date Shop By An Ex
pert At The Business Of Printing.
All presses equipped with counting ma
chines to insure full count as to quantity.
All kinds of printing including flat *
work, folders and color work.
Orders taken for office supplies, ruled
work, bound books and office supplies.
Complete line of wedding invitation
and announcements at less than you
would pay elsewhere.
Just phone No. 11 and a representative
Star Publishing Co.
PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS
— PHONES 11 AND 4-J —