North Carolina Newspapers

    SHELBY, N. C. W EDNESD’Y, JULY 29, 1931 Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons.
10 PAGES
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VOL. XXXV11, No. 90
—1 -*».«. I
Late News '
—
Fair Thursday.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Fair tonight and Thursday
except probable local thunder
ahowers Thursday afternoon In ex
treme west portions.
Flying Atlantic.
New York, July 29. — Frequent
sightings of planes streaking across
the southern tip of Newfoundland In
an easterly direction heightened the
belief that four Europe bound air
men were out over the Atlantic last
night. The last sighting was late in
the day at Bay Roberts near Cape
Race, on the extreme eastern coast
of New Foundland. Earlier planes
were observed to the west near Tre
passey, Ratnea and Cape St. Mary’s.
In each instance the plane sighted
was flying too high and too fast for
definite identification. Two planes
were pointed over the Atlantic
One, with Russell Boardman and
John Polando, was bound for Istan
bul, Turkey, seeking a new distance
mark. Another carried Hugh Hern
don, Jr., and Clyde Panghorn toward
Moscow on the first leg of a globe
rtrdling voyage which they hope will
better the performance of Wiley
Post and Harold Gatty.
City Schools
Open Sept. 7th
Jtuildings Improved—Few Changes
and Few Assignments of
Teachers.
When school re-opens in Shelby
on September 7, the children will
jetum to a very different place
All buildings are being repaired and
painted. They will present a clean,;
attractive appearance that will help)
every one to do better work.
Superintendent B. L. Smith has j
been busily engaged during the .sum
jeer months. Many reports have
been filed with the county, state,
end national educational authorities
George G. Scott and Company have
completed the audit of the financiall
affairs, which, when published with
in a few weeks, will be most grati
fying to the public. The bins have
been filled with coal purchased at a
record low price. Budgets have been
made. Teachers have been assign
ed. With in a few days pupil grada
tion will be made, supplies will be
purchased, and everything will be
m readiness for the best year yet
in the Shelby Schools.
There have been a few changes
of teachers and few changes of i
assignments. Miss Louise Lever will
replace Miss Josephine Ramsey at
South Shelby. Miss Hattie Gidney
will replace Mrs. Edna Parker
Elliott at Jefferson. Mrs. Ben Sut
i le will transfer to the South Shellry
School to strengthen the music work
(here; Miss Louise Gill will transfer
from the Teacher Training work to
the Principalship of the Graham
School; Mrs. Louis Gardner will
transfer from the South Shelby
School to Graham; and Mr. Her
bert Randolph will transfer from the
Graham School to Jefferson. All
assignments are, of course, tenta
tive and will finally be made upon]
the enrollment in the new year.
The high school work will not be
continued hi South Shelby owing
to failure of the State Board of
Education to allow a teacher. Mrs.
Ben Hendrick, who has been teach
ing in the South Shelby School,
will take Miss Alice Bronson's place
in the Central High School.
Two changed names will appear
in the list of teachers. Miss Marg
aret Cooper will be Mrs. Dr. Parker
and Mrs. Elizabeth Hennessa will
be Mrs. Charles Eskridge, Jr,
There will be no changes in text
books used. A list of requirements
will be published later.
Piedmont Has
337 In School
The Piedmont school opened Mon
day, July 27th, with an enrollment
of 75 pupils In the high school and
262 In the grades. Many pupils cf
school age have not entered, and
these figures are considerably lower
tlfan those for the first day last year
After a brief assembly of pupils
and patrons with devotional exer
cises led by Rev. J. M. Morgan of
Ffdlston and followed by a number
of announcements, the pupils ad
journed to their classrooms for the
first day’s work.
The complete faculty is as follows:
F M. Biggerstaff, Lawndale. Prin
cipal, English and French; M. L.
Turner, Shelby, English and history;
Harry Lemmond, Indian Trail, sci
ence and math; Miss Madge Maun
?y, Shelby, Home Economics; Miss
Catherine Johnson, Pittsboro, Mus
ic; Wilbur Wilson, Lattimore, grade
t; Miss Florence Seism, Shelby grade
5; Mrs. F. M. Biggerstaff, grade 5;
Miss Mary Ruth Webb, Shelby,
trade 4; Miss Nora Elliott, Lawn
dale, grades 2 and 3; Mrs. Jno. M.
Moore, Bat Cave, grades 1 and 2.
Mrs. Florence Lackey, Shelby, has
the primary grades at the Lawn
dale school, and Miss Virginia Har
ris, Shelby, the primary grades at
Double Shoals. Both these schools
are associated with the Piedmont
•ebooL
County G. 0. P. Heads
Appear In A Tangle;
Have Two Chairmen
Ii Cox Or Lackey
Party Leader?
Eight of Eleven Committee Mem
bers Oust Co*. Move Not
Regular He Say#.
Who is the official head of the
Republican party in Cleveland
county—H. Clay Co*, who has
been chairman for years, or Dr.
W. J. Lackey, of Falls ton, who
was elected chairman by eight
of the 11 members of the county
executive committee at a meet
ing held Friday night of last
week?
That question may not be de
cided until the next State conven
tion at which there may be two sets
of Cleveland delegates and it will be
up to the State credentials com
mittee to untangle the mimip.
Both Hold On.
As it is now, according to infor
mation reaching The Star, bom
factions are swinging on for dear
life.
The split was first noticeable soon
after the last campaign. Veteran
Republicans expressed their dislike
of having outsiders come in and at
tempt to run the Republican party
in the county. Some of the shots
were taken at Chairman Cox who
had not lived here all of his life.
Later George W. DePriest, one of
the oid faction leaders, became a
bit critical of Hoover policies and
the criticism of the president did
not sit well with the faction in!
power.
Port Office Break.
Week before last it became neces
sary. following a custon, for the
county committee to recommend a
postmaster for Kings Mountain.
The committee meeting was be
lt that the row, the real row, started
it that the row, tre real row, started
there, The Cox group, it is con
tended. did not favor endorsing the
present postmaster at Kings Moun
tain, Id. 8 Weir. Instead. John
Lackey, textile plant bookkeeper,
was endorsed. The rival faction
claimed Hurt Lackey was a Demo
crat and advanced the name of
another candidate, a Republican,
Jim Weir. But the vote was for
Lackey, it is alleged, with Cox
breaking the tie for the man De
Priest and Howard Camnitz, former
secretary of the committee, claim is
a Democrat.
Quick Action.
Then things warmed up.
Mr. Cox returned to Mars Hill,
his temporary home, or was on the
road, but not until after some words
were passed between him and mem
bers of the rival faction. A few
nights later, which was last Friday
night, Howard Camnitz, acting as
executive committee secretary, cal-j
led a meeting of the county com
mittee. At this meeting, attended,
it is said, by eight of the regulary
elected committeemen of the com
mittee of eleven, the office of county
(CONTINUED ON PAGE TEN.*
Trip To Raleigh Is
Called Off; No Busses
All School Blisses Engaged So Four
H. Boys and Girls Will
Not Go.
Because all county school busses
are engaged in hauling pupils to
the summer session of school, no
bus is available to take the Four
H. club boys and girls from Cleve
land county to the Four H. short
course in Raleigh, beginning August
3rd, it was announced today by R. ]
\v. Shoffner, county agent.
Plans had been made to take 14 i
boys and girls who are members!
of the Four H. clubs in Cleveland
but since a dozen or more of the
county high schools started Mon
day of this week and all school
busses are engaged. County Supt.
J. H. Grigg notified Mr. Shoffner
that no bus would be available to
take the club members to Raleigh
for the short course.
Ha* Old Rock With
Outline Of Eagle
Mr. W. A. Beam, of Shelby R-l,
has in his possession a very inter
esting; rock found some time ago on
his farm. The rock, apparently some
form of sandstone, appeals to have
been carved into the shape of an
American eagle many years ago. On
the base of the sculptural work is
the date 1783. The fact that it has
preserved its outline and still re
sembles an eagle for all those years
is remarkable.
Miss Arwood Gets
Second Essay Prize
Polkville School Girl Win* 125 In
Stale-wide Cotton F.jssa.v
Contest.
Miss Vera Arwood, Polkville high
school student, yesterday tn Raleigh
won second prize In the State-wide
essay contest on cooperative market
ing. Miss Arwood received >25 for
second honors in the contest which
was sponsored by the North Caro
lina Cotton Growers Cooperative As
sociation. Plrst prize, $60 and a trip
to Washington, was won by Miss
Elizabeth Barrington, of Raleigh.
Miss Arwood won county honors
here and then district honors at
Charlotte to win her way to the
State finals In which there were
three oth^r contestants.
Y. L. McCardweli
Bank Charge Nol
Prossed Tuesday;
Chaff ex Against Mooresboro Bank
er Marked Off Court
Record.
Several charges against V. L.
McCardweli, cashier of a Moor
esboro bank which 'closed in
April, 1930, were nol pressed In
superior court here yesterday.
Residents of the Mooresboro sec
tion preferred the charges, center
ing about false entry In an alleged
shifting of funds, last year, but the
case had never been reached on the
court docket.
Request Nel Pros.
Since the indictment was made,
Solicitor L. S. Spurling stated to
day, he has been visited by the men
who first brought the charges and
has had letters from directors of
the defunct bank all setting forth
the view that McCardweli was not
guilty of any intentional wrongdo
ing. The men first bringing the
charges termed their action “a bit
premature,” the solicitor said.
The Mooresboro bank closed about
the time a number of banks were
going under In the surrounding sec
tion, but later investigation, it is
said, revealed that the bank had
been struggling to exist before the
crash period and that no act of Mc
Cardweli was thought responsible
for the closing.
Restitution.
Unofficially it is said tliat restitu
tion was made by McCardweli,
through relatives or friends, to make
good certain personal obligations he
had taken upon himself with the
hope, it is contended, of keeping the
bank going. No mention of restitu
tion, however, is made in the court
records where the charges were nol
prossed.
‘‘The restitution angle, if there
was any, did not come before me,”
the solicitor said today. ‘‘But the
bank directors assured me, as did
the liquidating agent, who had the
bank records audited, that there was
no evidence of wrong on the part of
McCardweli.”
General opinion is that in the ex
citement of the bank closing it was
prematurely believed that McCard
well might have been attempting to
make a personal gain instead of
working together to hold the bank
together as It was said to be re
vealed later.
Bank There Now.
A branch is now being operated at
Mooresboro by the Union Trust
Company of Shelby and is said to
be doing good business as are all sub
institution of the strong trust com
pany.
Divorce Of Gaffney
Man In Texas Void
Gaffney, S. C.—A divorce obtain
ed In Texas by fraud Is null and
void In South Carolina, according
to a decision made by Circuit Judge
T. 8. Sease of Spartanburg in the
case of Mrs. Lena R. Whisonant
against J. T. Whisonant. The
judge's decree, filed in the office of
the Clerk of Court Conrad Jones
here, confirms a report prepared
several months ago by Donald Hug
gin. as special refree, recommending!
that Whisonant be required to pay
alimony for the support of his wife
and children
Phillips Case
Baffles Probe
Of High Court
No Indictment Given
Grand Jury
Solicitor Spurling “Not Satisfied
But Enough Evidence Not
Found.
It may never be definitely
known Just how Thomas J. Phll
lipo, prominent Lenoir automo
bile dealer and former North
Wllkesboro mayor, came to his
death Monday week ago near
Kings Mountain.
A second investigation Into
the death, this time headed by
Solicitor Spurgeon Spurling of
Superior court, failed to bring
out enough evidence to justify
court action or to materially
weaken the suicide theory.
Philips, it will be remembered
since it Is the major topic of con
versation hereabouts, was shot to
death early In the evening Monday
week ago while out riding with Mrs.
Charlotte Yount, well known New
ton widow who has been living for
some time with her father, a tex
tile mill owner, at Kings Mountain
Mrs, Yount, when she called for
help to bring the wounded married
man to the Shelby hospital where
he died a few hours later, stated
that Phillips had asked her to get
out of the oar and look for a flat
tire. While she was out a gun fired
and she rushed to the door to find
Phillips shot through the head. They
had been out drinking and siding
together during the afternoon and
he had seemed despondent she said.
Mrs, Yount's suicide version was
supported by the testimony of
Billy Neisler, aged six, before the
coroner’s Jury and in Solicitor Spur
ling’s investigation. Billy said he
saw the man waiving a gun about
his head while the car, in which
Phillips and Mrs. Yount were rid
ing, was parked in the road in front
of his home where the shooting
occufed.
There were certain angles about
the shooting which aroused suspicion
and a coroner’s jury, headed by
Coronor Roscoe Luts, refused to
term it a suicide, their veridict say
ing that Phillips came to his death
"by unknown hands.”
Sparling Probe.
When Solicitor Spurling came
here to prosecute the criminal doc
ket in Superior court this week he
began an investigation of the mat
ter. First of all, ho checked over
the report of the coroner's Jury and
the evidence submitted there. Then,
accompanied by Sheriff Irvin Allen!
Police Chief George Allen, of Kings
Mountain, and newspapermen, he
drove to Kings Mountain and per
sonally questioned several witnesses
and investigated the spot where the
shooting occurred.
The solicitor apparently was of
the opinion that much depended
upon the testimony of young Billy
Neisler and the distance the gun
was found from the car. He talked
for quite a time with the little boy.
walked with him about the yard and
had the little fellow point out Just"
where the automobile was standing
The little fellow was positive that
he saw a "man waving a gun over
his head” In the car. He did net
see any woman, however, he said.
A little negro, who was playing
with the Neisler boy, said he did see
a woman. Billy was in the driveway
entrance at the road when he saw
the gun waving. He thought the
man might shoot him, he said, and
he started running to the house,
quite a distance from the road. It
was while running up the driveway!
that he turned and saw the shooting
(CONTINUED ON PAGE TEN.)
-LJ- - —■ ■■■■!111 "Jf1 imggmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrnmmmmm
Fire Sears Stage Stars
r r
K yachting parly of Zlegfield Follies principals narrowly escaped death
when the gasoline tank on the craft exploded and enveloped the boat
in flames at Greenport, L. O. Harry Richman tapper right), atage star
and owner of the yacht, proved a hero when be frantically released
Helen Walsh (lower left). Follies heautv, from where she was pinned
under biasing wreckage and dove with her Into the water to extinguish
flames sweeping about her. Mark HeINngrr, famous columnist, and
his wife, Gladys Glad, of the Follies (lower right), were among the
guests on Rlchman's yatch when It exploded. Miss Glad was the only
member of the party not injured, both lleillnger and Hichman suffer
ing burns while effecting rescues. The burned hull of the craft is
show after It was raised.
City Tax Rate Likely
To Be Cut Five Cents
Mayor McMurry Believe* New Rate Will Be
Around $1.20. To Fix Rate At Budget
Meeting Tuesday Night.
A tax cut of 5c on the $100 property valuation is in pros
pect for Shelby, according to Mayor S. A. McMurry. “We
have been figuring every possible way to make a ten cent
cut in the rate, but have found no way out without cramping
the city treasury too much,” said Mayor McMurry this morn
I
! The present rate Is $1.25 on the
$100 property valuation. Two years
ago the rate was *1.50 but was re
duced last year to $1.25. One of
the reasons a ten cent cut cannot
be made this year is that there is
a shrinkage of about *600.000 In the
assessed value of real and personal
property m the city. This is an
estimate, as the final total has not
been arrived at. Mr. Oscar M. But
tle who has been listing property
for the city has been engaged for
several weeks at the task of making
the tax abstracts, checking up the
returns and finding the totals! The
shrinkage in values is mostly in
personal property, as there was no
revaluation this year of real estate,
so that it stands on the books the
same as last year.
It Is expected that the total valu
ation of real and personal property
in Shelby will be around *9,000,000.
The exact value, however, will be
known the last of this week
Richards and Webbs, representing
the audit firm of Scott and Co.
have been busy auditing the city’s
books and making out a tentative
budget on which the city fathers
“Lindbergh Luck”
Too Much For Him
J. A. Wilson, Shelby man who
studies the stars and makes weather
forecasts, is ready to admit that it
is futile to buck “Lindbergh luck."
In Monday's Star Mr. Wilson pre
dicted severe storms for the middle
of this week, such severe storms, he
said, that Charles and Anne Lind
bergh would be forced to delay theta
hop to the Orient. But the storm
had failed to show up today and
the Lindberghs were at Long Beach.
N, Y., after a flight from Washing
ton, ail set for their big hop tonight
or in the morning.
“Even the storms and stars adjust
themselves for that boy,” the wea
ther prophet said, “and I need no
better alibi than that Lindbergh
luck was against me.”
will base the tax rate . It is ex
pected that this budget will be ready
for final approval and that the ex
act tax rate will be set at the regu
lar meeting of the board on the first
Tuesday night in August.
People Flee Out Of Heat-Baked Imperial Valley
To Escape Prolonged Heat Wave That Killed 63
Los Angeles, July 29.—Resi
dents (led yesterday from the
heat-stricken Imperial Valley
and Ariaona points as the toll
from the southwest most pro
longed heat wave In years
mounted to 63 deaths.
Along the roads at the base
of majestic San Gorgonio Moun
tain, which lifts its snow capped
peak slightly more than two
miles above the weltering great
American desert, hundreds of
automobiles moved to the cooler
coastal areas and mountain re
sorts so their occupants might
find relief.
Forty of the heat deaths oc
curred in Imperial valley, which
is noted for the richness of Its
soil and for the greater part,
lies below sea level. The popula
tion had been reduced to those
who of necessity must remain
in the heat-ridden area.
The exodus continued despite
hope the heat wave was near
ing its end. During the night,
torrential rains visited the moun
tain areas of Southern Califor
nia. The weather, as If by irony,
left San Gorgonio mountain us
ually is barren at this time of
the year.
In addition to the 40 deaths
in Imperial valley, where a 25
day average has been 108 de
grees. other points reporting the
following deaths: Phoenix, Aril.,
fourteen; Needles, Calif., six;
Taft, Calif., two, and Las Vegas,
Nevada, one.
Needles reported a temperature
of 120 degrees Thursday, and it
had been but a few degrees less
than that In the days follow
ing. Taft, located in the San
Joaquin valley, yesterday report
ed a temperature of 118 de
grees.
l/os Angeles Swelters.
Los Angeles, with a reputation
for being a summer resort,
sweltered under a 92-degree
heat. The weather sent thou
sands to the beaches for ques
tionable relief. The water itself
showed a temperature of 74 de
grees.
A group of fishermen off Los
Angeles harbor captured a 1.800
pound sea bat, whose habitat is
usually in tropical waters.
The Rocky Mountain and
Plains states to the east con
tinued in the grip of a heat
wave. One death, the fourth of
the year, was rerorded in Utah.
Montana and Wyoming were
f promised cooler weather. Scat
tered thunderstorms appeared as
the only forms of relief else
where.
Judge Moore Giving
Heavy Sentences To
Thieves Before Him
Term* Totalling 27 Year* Dealed Out T«
Thieve* Calculated to End Robbery Wave.
Fou*t And Painter Get 10 Year* Each
Five On One Charge, Five On Another.
Judge Walter Moore, presiding over Superior court her<
this week, is making it clear that store robbers and automp
bile thieves, when convicted, may not expect any abundane<
Changes At Jail
Urged By Grand
Jury In Report
Wall* Need Paint. County Home In
Good Condition, And Inmates
Well Cared For.
Four recommendations in regard
to the county jail were made by the
Superior court grand jury In its fin
al report to Judge Walter Moore
here yesterday. They were.
'1. Improve sanitary conditions in
colored men's section.
"2. Repair water leak In sheriff’s
quarters
''3. Paint inside walls
We also recommend that jail
menu should constitute wholesome
food wtth a varied diet and a reas
onable amount of It."
The county home was “found In
excellent condition, all Inmates well
cared for and with all comfort
necessary' for their welfare ard con
tentment.”
The court house was '’found In
reasonably fair condition.
—
Library Moves To
Lineberger Bldg.
C*»y So Far FaUs To Increase Ap
propriation. New Quarters
Are Donated.
The Shelby Public Library is mov
ing this week from the Webb build
ing to the Lineberger building at
tbe comeT of Marlon at LaFayette j
streets, according to an announce
ment made yesterday by Miss Stella
Murchison, librarian. The library
will be closed Thursday afternoon,
but will open Saturday at 4 o’clock
in rooms Nos. 18 and 18. Patrons of
the library are asked to use the
West Marion street entrance to the
building.
The city appropriates $15 per I
month for the library and friends
i and officials of the library have ask
ed the city to Increase this appro
priation in order to help support
the library. The city at one time
appropriated $30 per month but this
was reduced to $15 a year or two
ago
Messrs. J. D. and Wm. Lineberger
and Mrs. Julius Suttle, owners of
the building in which the library
has new quarters are donating the
rooms to house the library.
Dr. Thompson To
Locate Here Now
Son Of Mr. And Mrs. Z. J. Thomp
son To Practice Medicine In
His Home City.
Dr. Heyward Thompson, son 'of
Mr. and Mrs. Z. J. Thompson has
located In Shelby for the practice
of medicine. Dr. Thompson is an A.
B. graduate of Duke University. Aft
er his graduation at Duke he at
tended the medical school at the
University of North Carolina, fin
ishing his medical course at Tulane
University at New Orleans, La. For
some time he was on the house staff
of the Baptist hospital at New Or
leans.
Dr. Thompson arrived in S.ialby
last week with his grandmother,
Mrs. W. H. Thompson to whose bed
side he went in Parts, Texas, after
she suffered a fractured hip In a
fall at the home of her son, Dr. C.
A. Thompson, In Hugo, Okla. He has
not as yet decided on the location
of his offices.
To Bolling Springs.
Mr and Mrs. D. J. Hamrick are ;
this week moving to Boiling Springs
to make their home with Mr Ham
rick's mother. Mrs. Bertha Hamrick i
Mrs. Hamrick, formerly Miss Louise !
Allen, has been an operator at the
Shelby Western Union office for
some time but has been given a fur
lough. *
n leniency m hia court.
Seven thieves tried In two day
if court grind were given sentence
stalling 27 years.
Other Sentences.
In three cases other than robberv
he defendants were given sentences
otalling seven years. The coiul
vas grinding away today upon
mother robbery case, that In which
lalph Toms and Robert, Carpenter,
•olored, are charged with breaking
n the A Blanton wholesale grocery
lere.
How Passed Out.
The heaviest sentences yet meted
>ut were given Ralph Foust and
Harley Painter, young white men.
aho were charged with breaking in
Cohen’s department store and steal
ing an automobile from Eskridge's
garage here in May. They were
caught at Houston, Texas, and
brought back here.
On the breaking and entering
charge they were given sentence;
of five to ten years each in the
State prison. On the auto larceny
charge they were given sentences
of simitar length, or a total of to
to 20 years each.
A Costly Ride.
The second heaviest term was giv
en Raymond Smith who will servt
five years In prison for a 12-mlle
tutomobile ride. Smith, young whit*
man. got into the car of William
Hagley, tailor, near Hagley’s plaei
of business one night several weeks
ago and drove out Highway 18 to
wards Falls ton. Officers pursued
him in a police car and captured
him at Fallston.
In School Building.
Two youngsters. Melvin and Mar
vin Hutchins, cousins, were given
six-months road sentences each tat
breaking Into the Central high
school building.
Two Woodrows.
Two of Woodrow Wilson's name
sakes were the others sentenced for
breaking and entering yesterday.
They were Woodrow Hamilton and
Woodrow Blrchfieid. They were
caught by Policeman Paul Stamev
in the Carolina Fruit and Produce
house early last Sunday morning.
They pled guilty and were given
six months each.
Other Robberies
In several other robbery cases
Judge Moore ordered a verdict of
not guilty in the case of Joe Led
ford charged with entering an "M"
system store owned by Harry Falls
at Kings Mountain. John Gamble
and James Smith, colored, were
found guilty of breaking and enter
ing the 8. L. Gillespie store but
sentence has1 not been passed.
Three Years.
Woodrow Glenn, colored, convict
iCONTWOED ON PAGE TEN.)
Fifteen Attend
Farm Convention
Left Shelby Monday to Spend a
Week in Raleirh—Return
Home Saturday.
Fifteen Cleveland county farmers
and farm women left Shelby early
Monday morning on a school bus
for Raleigh where they will attend
the Farmers Convention this week.
Those making the trip are:
Mrs. Huff Hamrick and Miss Ger
tie Green, of Bolling Springs; Miss
Hattie Whisnant and Miss Luctle
Packard of Polkville; ReinhaTt
gillott of Polkville, Foy Putnam of
Broad River, Mrs. C. C. McSwaln of
El Bethel. Mrs. J. M. Yelton of El
Bethel, Mrs. John Humphries ol
Bethlehem, Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus
Falls and Mrs. Benton Putnam ol
Patterson Grove, Mrs. 8. T. Ken
drick and Miss Frankie Dixon ol
Fallston, Miss Elisabeth Wallace and
Mrs. Irma Wallace of Shelby, War
gan Grigg of Shelby; and Andrew
Elliott of Polkville.
Yeago With Modern
Plumbing Company
Mr. W. H. Yeago, well known in
Shelby, Is now connected with the
Modern Plumbing and Heating Co .
it was announced today. He has
Just returned from Washington
where he added to his experiencrun
expert steam heating
    

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