North Carolina Newspapers

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10 PAGES
TODAY
VOL. XXXV11, No. 38
SHELBY, N. C. FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1931
Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons.
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Late News
The Weather.
North Carolina, local thunder
•bowers tonight and Saturday.
Hawks Shatters Records.
New York, July 23.—Capt. Trank
M, Hawks. America's aerial speed
king, landed at Floyd Bennett air
port tonight, completing a round
trip flight to Havana in a single
fay.
Hawks shattered three speed rec
ords in a single day—one on the
trip south, one coming back and one
for the round-trip flight. He aver
aged 197 miles an hour for the
round trip. Returning, between
Wilmington and New Y'ork, he aver
aged 230 miles an hour.
Condon Parley Ends.
London, July 23.—International
•o-operation to save Germany from
financial ruin was pledged by the
Seven-Power conference which end
ed its work here today.
The most important gathering of
statesmen since the signing of the
peace treaties recommended meas
ures designed to Insure Germany’s
financial stability and to form the
basis of later and more permanent
action.
County Roads
All Worked
Barracade Tom Down—Tracks Are
Needed to Complete Equipment.
Two Convict Gangs,
Practically all of the comity roaci£,
over 800 miles in all, have been gone
over at least one time since the
state took over the county system
'he first of July, stated W. A. "Broad
way, county engineer this morning,
attention was first given to Class
A. and B. roads. There may be.
some Class C roads that have not
had attention, but the ten district
forces are daily at work, says Mr.
Broadway, giving first attention to
the roads that will be traveled by
school buses hauling pupils to the
13 high schools which open their
summer session on Monday.
Two gangs of convicts are at work
one on the road between Boiling
Springs and Cliffside and one in
rhe Rehobeth section. Mr. Broad
way says all equipment is in good
order and sufficient, except for a
few trucks which the state will
supply shortly.
MeMurry Road Opened
Mr. Broadway has tom down thcj
barracade on the MeMurry road
•which was errected by Worth Sil
vers in protest of the new road
crossing his property. Mr. Broad
way was authorized to complete all
unfinished jobs and this was un
completed when the state took over
ihe roads. No. 6 road commission
ers built a new road and the county
a bridge through the MeMurry farm
the road leading out from Gidney
street and into the old Kings Mtn.
road. Worth Silvers protested
against the road cutting through a
lot which he owns where the new
road empties into the horseshoe
bend road. All of the' MeMurry road
was graded and soiled except
through the Silvers place when the
state took it over. Silvers in pro
test against the taking of his lot
which he has up as collateral with
a B. and L. Association, erected a
barraeade The barracade has been
removed, but it is understood Sil
vers is claming damages against the
No. 6 road commissioners.
State Patrolman
Stationed Here;
Singleton Lands
The name of H. G. Singleton, of
Shelby, to be a member of the newly
organized state highway patrol, was
favorably passed upon yesterday by
1 he State Highway Commission
meeting at Raleigh.
Young Singleton, athlete and foot
ball star, known to the town as
"Joe," recently took the highway
patrolman’s training course at More
head City. Since taking the stren
uous weeding out course at More
head, where there were some five
hundred candidates for the thirty
odd new jobs in the department,
he has been at his home here wait
ing word as to his final confirma
tion.
The Commission yesterday named
a number of North Carolina cities
where members of the patrol will
be stationed. Shelby was amongst
the number where one patrolman
will make headquarters. Gastonia
Hickory, Rutherfordton, Lenoir, were
also designated in this list. Some
of the largest centres, such as
Raleigh, Durham, Charlotte, and
Asheville will have two.
The fact was announced, follow
ing the commission meeting, that
Lieutenant W. E. Vernon, of Char
lotte, who was said to be slated for
demotion, was transferred at his
own request to the new Highway
Prison Department.
Captain Charles Parmer, head of
♦he state patrol, had recommended
that Vernon be reduced to the rank
■st sergeant, with sergeant’s pay.
City Buys 12 Acre Addition
To Cemetery At $500 An Acre
Colored Cemetery 1$
Provided For
J. Z. Thompson Elected Major Pro
Tem—City Finds It Has Land
for Colored Cemetery.
_____
At the mid-month meeting of the
city officials this wA, a deal was
completed whereby tne city buys
12 acres of land on the northside
of Sunset Cemetery for *500 per
acre from Avery W. McMurry. This
property, adjoining the present
cemetery on the north side, will be
developed and the burial plots of
fered for sale at a scale price, de
pending on location. Some lots will
be free for the use of families un
able to pay.
Mayor McMurry stated yesterday
that a force of hands will be put
to work preparing a part of the new
ly acquired ground for burial lots,
while in time the addition will be
fully developed, with roads, trees,
etc. A committee from the board
membership was appointed several
months ago to seek a location for
an enlargment. Sites in different
parts of town were looked over and
considered, but the committee fin
ally concluded that it would be bet
ter to buy ground adjoining the
present cemetery so one keeper can1
look after the property, A price of
$500 was agreed upon and Surveyor
D. R Frazier established the bound
ary for the 12 1-4 acre annex cm the
north side.
Colored Cemetery Found.
Ground is needed for a colored
oemetery and a committee was ap
pointed from the board to seek out
a location, but Mayor McMurry
staled yesterday that he had dis
covered the city already has an
Ideal location. Some years ago the
city purchased five acres near Flat
Rock for sapttc tank. This was
used for a septic basin for several
years, but was later abandoned. The |
Mayor knew.of the city’s holdings!
but did not know it was suited for
use as a cemetery. Upon investi
gation however, he finds it lies well
and will probably be used for this
purpose.
A road will be graded to the new
colored cemetery at an early date
in order that it might be opened
up as the colored cemetery at Freed
mon is already filled to capacity.
Z. J. Thompson, member of the
city council, was unanimously elect
ed mayor pro -tern this week. Mr
Thompson was elected to the board
In May.
Negro Killed In
Raid For Liquor
H*d Been A Trouble Maker For Of
ficers Around Kings
Mountain.
John Kirk, a negro, was shot to
death Wednesday during a raid by
Gaston county officers on a whiskey
still.
Rural Officer Oscar Sams, his son,
Wesley, and C. E. Threkeld, a 4eputy
sheriff, located the still in the wes
tern section of Gaston county. When
they came in sight of it, they said,
no one was at ttie still.
Just then, Sams said, two shots
were fired from that direction and
they began to run toward the still.
Threkeld, he said, stumbled and his
gun discharged, shooting the negro
who, the officers said, raised up at
that instant from behind a clump
of bushes.
Kirk is said to have been a notor
ious character and had given offic
ers in Cleveland county and around
Kings Mountain considerable trou
ble in the past.
Mayor Pro Tem
ALDERMAN Z. J. THOMPSON
Elected this week as Mayor Pro Tem
of the City of Shelby.
Damage Suit
Fallows Wreck
At Kings Mtn.
Suits aggregating $160,000 have
been brought to Gaaton county su
perior court against Logan Bros.,
Inc., of Asheville, growing out of an
automobile wreck recently in which
Forest Kinney, of Winston-Salem,
was killed and Collls Kinney and
Raleigh Kinney injured. Collis
Kinney, who is still in a Oastonia
hospital with a broken leg, is a son
in-law of Cicero Leonard, of this
city.
Ralelght Krnney, as administrator
asks $100,000 for the death of his
brother and $10,000 damages for his
own injuries. Collis Kinney in a
separate suit seeks $50,000 for his
injuries. "**
A car occupied by the three Kin
ney brothers and another Winston
Salem man collided with heavy
trucks owned by the Ashville firm,
on a highway near Kings Mountain.
The drivers of the trucks are under
$1,000 bond each awaiting a hear
ing on a technical charge of man
slaughter.
Belwood School Of
Open On Monday
Belwood Consolidated school will
open Monday 27th to operate until
cotton harvest is on. at which time
it, as well as a dozen other long
term schools of the county will sus
pend for six weeks while the chil
dren help in the fields.
C. A. Ledford, principal, announc
es the following faculty: A. K.
Moore of Lenoir, will fill the va
cancy made hy J. D. Autry, Miss
Madge. Cline of Lincolnton will fill
the place made vacant by Miss Mc
Leod. Miss Lena William will be
shifted to the fifth grade vacated by
Alvin Propst who'goes to the Dover
Mill school as principal. Mrs. C. A.
Ledford will teach second and third
grades. Some changes will be made
in the periods and schedules.
Professor Ledford asks that the
students do not buy any books until
they have instructions from the:
school.
Court Halts Collection Of Tax On
Produce Trucks From Outside
Temporary Injunction Granted by
Judgt J. L. Webb at U. S.
Court Hearing.
Asheville, July 23.—Judge E.
Tates Webb today signed a Fed
eral injunction order tempor
arily restraining the State of
North Carolina from collecting
a 350 tax levied against persons
who sell .produce in this State
and who do not maintain a
permanent place of business in
North Carolina.
The order will be affective ten
days. It was granted on petition of
a group of South Carolina farmers
and fruit growers who protested the
tax was unconstitutional and de
clared'it meant ruin to many farm
ers in border counties who are ae
eustomed to marketing their pro
duce in this State.
Three Judge Hearing
Judge Webb said he would make
arrangements within 10 days for a
three-judge Federal Court to hear
arguments on a petition to make
the injuction permanent.
The three-judge court, he said,
will be composed of Circuit Judge
John J. Parker, of Charlotte, Dis
trick Judge H. H. Watkins, of An
derson, S. C„ and himself. Date for
the hearing, he safd, could not be
fixed until after he had conferred
with tite other judges.
The temporary injunction was
granted at a hearing at which At
torney-General Dennis G. Brurumltt
of North Carolina, had waived the
♦CONTINUED OK PAGE TEN.)
Short Shots
About Shelby
Osteopath Here.
The town greets It# first osteo
pathic physician—Dr. L. D. Moody,
who has opened an office In the
Webb building. Dr. Moody comes
to Shelby directly from the Kirks
vllle, Missouri, osteopathic school,
where he did clinic work following
his graduation.
Bookstore Sage
83 and Admits It.
Elghty-threc and still carrying-or ;
apparently as spry and (at times >
acrid as ever. We refer to Mr. T.
W. Ebeltoft, who had a birthday
Wednesday, and admitted It.
It is said the sage old man, the I
town’s big friend, greets Father Time
cheerly each time he drops Into the
bookstore for a visit. Looks the1
genni In the face and never bat* anj
eye.
Some say he has got his right
foot planted on the century mark,
and is sure of hia stride. Seriously,
It may be said that the soundness
of his mind and judgment at this
period of his remarkable history,
attests the soundness of his faith
and his disciplined habits.
Moral: If you want to live long
watch carefully what you put into
your mind and your tummy.
Shelby Boy
RMln( in Reno.
Chas. Lattlmore, Shelby youth, w
now In Reno, Nevada the divorce
center of America, teaching people
how to ride horses. Horse back rid
ing is a hobby with Charles. A
horse and a mule were his playtoys
when a baby, so when Mr. and Mrs
Dick Babington left by motor about
two weeks ago for Reno to Join
Mr. Babington s father who works
in the mechanical department of a
newspaper there, Charles saw a
chance to go to Flagstaff, Arizona.
He hoped to get a job as a cowboy
on a ranch In Flagstaff, but no Job
was to be found. He went on to
Reno and there he is.
Writing a brief letter home, Chas.
says he has a good job at a riding
school. The pay isn’t so hefty, so
he gets a good place to sleep, plenty
of eats and smokes, while he teaches
those who go there to ride as they
wait for the divorce mfll to grind.
King Sends s
Chair Gram Home.
A message from Rale King—a
sort of furtive, half pathetic sort of
message.
Last week, at a local furniture
store, a shipment of new stock was
being unpacked. The shipment was
consigned from the Fibereraft Chair
Company, of Columbia, South Caro
lina, which is the state prison comp
any.
King, it is said, is the billing
clerk in the prison furniture fac
tory. On the consignment card was
written his name, in fact it was
written on the card twice.
The manager of the store took
the card to the First National Bank,
where the signature was verified.
It is supposed that King, con
signing a shipment to his old horn:
town, could not refrain from a sort
of gesture of recognition—a sort of
hello, to the homefolks, so to speak
The manager of the store, who
knows conditions at the penlnten
tiary, where King is confined, says
he has a fat Job. Nothing to do
but bill out the goods.
Thomas Negro Gets
Governor’s Pjrole
Lawndale Negro Convicted of Man
slaughter—Says Killing
Accidental.
Raleigh, July 22.—Paroles were
granted to nine prisoners today by
Governor Gardner while 13 others
were refused executive clemency.
With one exception the paroles
granted were to men convicted of
minor offenses.
The exception was the extension
of clemency to Ceph Thomas, negro,
of Cleveland county, who was con
victed of manslaughter at the Jan
uary 1930 term of Cleveland Super
ior court and sentenced to serve 3
to S years in state prison. The gov
ernor stated Information had reach
ed him from Solicitor L. S. Spurl
ing, of the district, that there was
evidence to the effect the killing of
another negro When the prisoner
fired a pistol at night was acciden
tal.
MR. CARROLL BUILDING
EIGHT ROOM DWELLING
Mr. J. Henry Carroll is building a
handsome eight room dwelling on
N. Washington street on a part of
the property owned at one time by
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marcus
Carroll. The Carroll family will oc
cupy the new home when complet
I Trudy Teaches Twin Nieces
Gertrude Ederle. "Aunt Trudy” u fur u this picture to concerned, is
shown initiating Helen Mid Trudy Deusehle, the cute three-year-oid
twin* of her stater. Into the fundamental* of swimming at the Bronx
dale Pool, New York. The girt who socrlftced her hearing to thrill the
world by swimming the English Channel fire years ago this August 6,
Is now living a life of semi-obscurity.
Judge Moore To Preside Over
Superior Court Here Next Week
Legionnaires Go
To The Sea; Big
Program Planned
Many Will Attend Trem Cleveland.
Gardner, Bailey, Bowler, and
Others to Speak.
For the North Carolina Depart
ment of the American Legion, this
week-end, all roads will lead to
Moorehead City where on Sunday
morning the thirteenth annual con
vention will assemble. It will be a
three day session, and the resort
town of the coast is all set to royally
entertain the hosts.
Arrangements are being perfected
locally for the attendance of a big
delegation from Cleveland County.
Oratorical high lights of the con
vention will be two addresses one
from Senator Bailey, on Monday
morning, the second from Major
General Albert J. Bowley, of the
V. 8. Army. A spectacular feature
of the convention will be the parade
slated to be held at five o’clock on
Monday.
Governor Gardner will officially
greet the leglonaires at the opening
session Monday morning. Immedi
ately following the Governor's
speech, Senator Morrison will in
troduce his colleague from Raleigh.
The program will be made lively
by band concerts and music numbers
and a dance and fireworks display
is slated for the beach Monday
night
Gas Franchise For
City Threshed Out
City Will Consider Letting a Fran
chise With City’s Interests
Safeguarded.
Speaking for the city officials
last night before the Kiwainis club.
Mayor Pro Tem, Z. J. Thompson
let it be known that the aldermen
will consider the letting of a gas
franchise when an acceptable comp
any applies, but that the city will
endeavor to safeguard the city's in
terests in the matter.
The Kiwanis club over a year ago
asked the city to consider the let
ting of a franchise for a gas plant
and several gas representatives have
appeared before the board in the
past, but no serious thought was
given to their propositions. Mr.
Thompson stated that the board
had inquired somewhat Into the gas
business and stated that in his opin
ion he did not think the city need
ed gas, neither is there any de
mand for a plant here.
A number of speakers threshed
out the matter rather thoroughly
rand the committee from the club
to consult with the board was dis
missed. Mayor McMurry and Al
derman P. M. Washburn were pres
ent but did not speak.
Mr. Thompson Takes
Over Service Station
Mr. Luther G. Thompson has
taken over the service station form
erly operated by Ray and Lloyd
Luts at the comer of Sumter and
Lafayette streets. Cleveland Service
Station is the name selected ,
Superior Court convene* In
Shelby Monitor with Judge Wel
ter Moore on the bench, to di
gest whet t* considered to be e
remarkable short docket.
Three murder cases are due to be
called, but they are, so to apeak,
run of the mine eases, with only
minor public interest attaching to
them.
The case that perhaps Is due to
attract most notice is the Dr, T. O.
Origg shooting affray, the Shelby
dentist being charged with assault
with a deadly weapon upon R. O.
Currie
One of the murder cases Is that
of Ruth Bracket, negro, of the Kings
Mountain district, charged with fat
ally stabbing her husband with an
lee pick.
Woodward Glenn, another negro,
of No, 3 township, is charged with
shooting his sweetheart’s escort.
The third ,1s the Paul Wilkinson
ease, which was continued
Cecil Williams faces eight courts
on forgery charges; Harley Panther
is charged with the larceny of an
automobile; Melvin Hutchinson is
charged with breaking and entering;
Morris Williamson with assault with
a deadly weapon; Tissle Williamson
will be tried for aiding and abetting
a .shooting; Raymond Smith faces
the charge of auto theft; Ralph
Foust and Harley Painter will be
tried for store breaking; Ben Poole
for stealing; Joe Ledford for larceny
Marvin Ford for secret assault; Beu
Stubbs for forgery, and John Gam
ble for breaking and entering.
Second Baptist
Church Services
Services at the second Baptist
church on next Sunday and week
following will be as follows; Preach
ing by the pastor, Rev. L. L. Jessup,
at 11 a, m. and 7:45 p. m. The morn
ing topic will be “Invested Faith,"
and at night "Revivals from the
Dead in Calvary’s Graveyard ” The
Sunday school will meet at 9:45 a.
m., and the B. Y. p, U. organiza
tions at 6:30 p. m. The deacons and
finance commitee will hold their
monthly meeting on Monday night.
Regular mid-week prayer service on
Wednesday night at 7:45.
Inquest On In Matter
Phillips Death Today;
Threatens To Sue Widow
Store Breakers
Caught In Act j
In South Shelby
Two Am Arroateri and A Third
Korapca—Car Thought to be
Stolon la Taken
Caught in the act of trying
to enter C. H. Reinhart (tore in
Month Shelby for the purpose of
robbery, Gns Helms and Buster
BrMgeman were arrested about
2:30 o’clock this mooting by
Officer Marshall Moore who was
stationed near the store at the
time of the attempted robbery.
Heims and Brldgeman both have
criminal records behind them and
were equipped with a full set of
burglar tools when arrested. They
had hack saws, sledge hammers,
etc. and had Just opened the screen
and were feeling out the door when
Officer Moore appeared upon the
scene. A third party was with them
but made his escape. The arrested
men said the third party was Geo.
Gray.
Nearby was found a Chevrolet
coupe 1930 model bearing N. C.
License No. 177,166 which is thought
to have been stolen. The car Is tn
the custody of officers who are try
ing to locate the owner. Brldgeman
is said to be the man who stole
Judge J. L. Webb's sedan here
several years ago. Before that he
had stolen four other cars. Bridge
man had done time on the Gaston
aounty roads and in the state pen,
while Helms had served on the Gas
ton ehaingang and It was there the
two formed a friendship.
This State Has
645,245 Families
Washington, July 22 —The direc
tor of the census today annouhced
the results of the preliminary count
of the number of families in the
state of North Carolina, according
to the 1930 census, together with
the number of families reporting
radio sets. The whole number of
families In the state on April 1,
1930, was 645,245, as compared with
513,377 In 1920. The number of
persons per family In 1930 was 4.9,
as compared with 5.0 in 1920. The
number of families reporting radio
sets In 1930 was 72,329, or 11.2 per
cent of the total.
r The term "family’* as used in
making the count referred to above,
signifies a group of persons, whether
related by blood or not, who live
together as one household, usually
sharing the same table.
Beam Reunion To Be
Held August 13th
The regular annual reunion of the
descendants of John T. Beam will
hold their next meeting at New
Prospect Church, on Shelby, R. F.
D. No. 1, on Thursday, August 13th,
beginning at 10 o’clock, A. M. A
picnic dinner will be served on the
grounds In which all are expected
to take a part. All relatives and
friends of this extensive and prom
inent family are cordially Invited to
attend and take part in this re
union. Prominent speakers have
been invited, Including Gov. Gard
ner, who is one of the descendents
of the common ancestor, John T.
Beam.
1,231 Radio Sets In Cleveland,
Revealed In U. S. Census Report
Set in the Count; for Every 12
Families—$01 Sets in City
of Shelby.
The current radio census re
port has been made public in
Washington, revealing some In
teresting data on the relative
number of radios in the various
sections of the state, with Shel
by and Cleveland county rank
ing with the average for the
commonwealth.
1,231 Sets in Cleveland
For the state as a whole, the re
port shows, eleven and two-tenths
per cent of the 645,245 families en
joy the blessings of the radio. Cleve
land county ranks slightly above;
this average, with 12.1 of the fami
lies as radio owners. Twelve hund-l
red and thirty-one sets are listed1
for the county.
On the other hand Shelby itself
has 601 sets, with an average of
twenty-five percent, or slightly more
than double the percentage of the
county as a whole.
There are 72,329 radio sets in the
state, the figures reveal, with Meck
lenburg county leading as a unit
with 7,932 sets. Charlotte, as a city,
supports 6,422.
Buncombe county ts the second
ranking unit with 5,081 sets, of
which 3,543 are housed in Asheville.
Other counties where the ariel en
tertainment Is popular are Guilford
county ( Greensboro) with 5,901 re
ceivers, Wake (Raleigh) with 3,341,
Durham with 2,105, Forsj'the with
3,543 and Gaston with 2,882. 4
Hearing At Kings Mt<
At 2 O’CIock
Wife of Dead Man at Coroner’* In
vestigation—Connty Solicitor
Beam on Hand.
\ crowd that,overfilled the
city hall at King* Mountain
gathered there at 2 o’clock this
afternoon at the coroner"* In
quest into the manner In which
Thomas .1. Phillips, auto dealer
of tienoir came to his death
while riding on the Grover
Kfngs Mtn. road Monday even
ing in company with Mrs. Cath
erine Yount, pretty Newton
widow.
The inquest is presided over bv
County Coroner Roscoe Lutz who
has just returned from a trip to
the beach and because of his ab
sence, the inquest could not be held
sooner. A Jury of six men will be
drawn said Mr. Lutz this morning
to hear the evidence and render a
verdict as to who fired the fatal
shot about 6:30 o'clock Monday
evening resulting in the death of
Phillips in. the Shelby Ho6pital four
hours later. A 32 calibre pistol was
used and the bullet entered his right
temple and came out on the left
side of the head.
Eleven o’clock was first set for
the hearing, but the hour was mov
ed to suit the convenience of th«
employees at the Margrace Mill who
was on the scene shortly after the
shooting which occured in front of
the home of Eugene Neialer, Jr.
Coroner Lutz telephoned Solicitor
Spurlin of this district to be on
hand representing the state, but
Mr Spurlin is engaged in court In
Lincolnton and County Solicitor
Speight Beam will act In his stead
Miss Mary Helen McBrayer, local
stenographer has been engaged te
take down the testimony at th«
coroner's inquest for future refer
ence In the event the case goes to t
higher eourt.
Points to Suicide.
Aocording to investigations mad*
by Chief of Police Geo. Allen ol
Kings Mtn. and Sheriff I. M. Allen,
Phillips, 41 year old auto dealer ol
1 CONTINUED ON CAOB TEN.)
Blanton Heads
No. 3 Schools
To Open Monday
Guy SUnes of Burk County Succeed*
Lawton Blanton at Lattimore
School.
Prof. Lawton Blanton who for a
number of years has been principal
of the Lattimore school will tak*
up his duties Monday as principal
of the No. 3 Consolidated School.
A new high school building is beinf
erected for No. 3 township, but th«
building will not be completed foi
three weeks and until that time
the classes wHl meet as formerly
in the elementary building at Pat
terson Springs and Earl,
Prof. Guy Stines, former of the
Hliderbran school in Burke county,
has been elected principal of the
Lattimore school succeeding Prof.
Blanton.
A dozen of the eight months
schoos of the county will open their
summer session on Monday to run
until cotton harvest when the
schools will suspend for several
weeks in order to allow the children
to help pick cotton.
No. 3 Consolidated will open Mon
day momong at 9:45. The eighth
and eleventh grades will go to the
Earl building and the ninth and
tenth grades to Patterson Springs.
The following teachers compose the
faculty: Lawson Blanton, English
and history; Miss Belle Elliott lan
guage and science; Dr. J. B. Davis
mathematics and science; C. C.
Goode. English and history. At th*
Patterson Springs school will be M
R. Biggers elementary principal
Miss Grace King, Mrs. Joe Patter
son. Mrs. Clyde Mauney and Mis*
Ruby Irvin.
At the Earl School will be J. A
Hallman elementary principal; Mis.
Gladys Horne. Miss Mary Sue Hunt
Miss Mary Lewis Patterson, anc
Mrs. Knox Hardin.
At the McBrayer school will fa«
Mrs. Ray Green; at Broad River
Misses Essie and Osie Harr ill. Truck
drivers for Patterson will be Merton
Ponder. Eli MeSwain and Clyde
Kendrick; for Earl Lloyd Wiley, J.
B. Earl, and Hythe Putnam
    

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