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0 / 75
Shelby G.O.P. Thinks
Hoover To Be Failure
'“'ortner Poet master Believes Demo
crats Can Drfwt Hootrr In
While the Democrats are a I read j
having word battles over their presi
dential choice for 1932. the Repub
licans are having some trouble ol
In this section Oeorge W. De
Priest, former Cleveland county Re
publican chairman and former
Shelby postmaster, "makes no bones
about his opposition to Hoover.
The "Engineer." he declares has
failed lamentably. He is, DePriest
adds, the most unpopular president
since Johnson, a one-term president,
and sure defeat faces the G. O. P
if Hoover is nominated again.
No Executive Ability
Discussing his opposition to Hoov
er the former G. O. P. chairman
"My opposition to the renomlnatlon
of Herbert Hoover Is based upon my
iinoere belief that he is a "one tei m
president.'* He seems inevitable
destined to take his place alongside
of such men as Franklin Pierce,
James Buchanan, Rutherford B
Hayes and Benjamin Harrison, as
a ‘one term president.*
"No president ever lost popularity
ao rapidly. I think I am safe In
saying that he is the least popular
president since Andrew Johnson,
the only American chief executive
ever to be Impeached.
"Of course, it was not so much
Hoover's popularity that elected him
as it was the objection of the ma
jority of tjje American people to
having a Catholic alt in the White
House. Oovrmor Smith was a far
more popular man, personally, if
Smith had indicated anything like
the.independence of the pope which
Mussolini has shown, the New York
man would have carried many more
States than he did.
"Mr. Hoover is a man of high
Intellect, an engineer who made six
million dollars in his technical pro
fession. and a man of high moral
qualities. Yet a man may have all
of these superior qualities, and more
besides, and fail dismally as a presi
dent. Why ?
"Because that rare quality of the
human mind called "executive abili
ty" 1* the great outstanding requisite
of the head of a great nation, the
ruler of 130,000.000 people Wash
ington and Jefferson had it. Lln
•old had it. Rootevelt had more
o« it than any man since Lincoln’s
"No man can be a great Prasldent
without being a great diplomat.
"Blbfrt Hubbard defined ‘exeeu
U<4UIL> OB TABLETS
Valievas a Headache or Neuralgia to
» minutes, cheeks a CoM the ftrst
day, and checks Malaria in three
666 Salve for Baby’s Cold.
DR. L. D. MOODY
Office Webb Building
— PHONES —
Office 200. Residence 665
9 to 12 — 1 to 5 — 7 to 9
Calls Answered day or
"My work to confining,
and often I eat hurriedly,
causing me to have Indi
gestion. Gas will form
and I will smother and
have pains In my chest.
"I had to be careful
what I ate, but after
someone had recom
and I found a small
pinch after meals was so
helpful, I soon was eat
ing anything I wanted.
"Wow when I feel the
least smothering or un
comfortable bloating, X
take a pinch of Black
Draught and get relief."
-—Cly8« V*u*hn, 1* Sblppr St,
<Jr*enTtlle, 8. C.
Sold In DU rarfcirrr
tlve ability’ as knowing how to get
others to do your work.
“Judged by this standard, Presi
dent Hoover has failed lamentably.
“The new president tells his new
congress that the need of the day
was ’relief for the farmers.’ He la
unable to control or lead the new
congress. It gets out of his hand
and passes a most lnqultous tartfl
law, which has done more to up
set business and clamp down the
lid of depression la America and all
over the world than any other one
Item among the causes of these evil
conditions. And the farmers are
In a terrible plight.
"Erecting our tariff walls so high
as to shut off the flow of inter
national trade in Scores of Import
ant lines, we find other nations get
ting back at us by shutting their
doors to Uncle Sam’s products.
“Our American manufacturers
have been driven to desert their
own country, In a sense, for they
have erected and are building fac
tories In many foreign countries,
so as to get within their tariff walls.
Ooods that were formerly bought
from us are now made 'over there’
and our Industries are losing their
foreign trade, which curtails pro
duction in the U. s. factories and
results In depression here.
“The slump In production here
makes for hard times here, and as
we grow ’hard up’ and our tariff
walls slacken the inflow of foreign
goods, the foreigners soon feel the
'slump’ reaction. They grow hard
up and can’t even buy America's
foods and other raw materials.
“The slackening of trade in every
country means hard times every
where, The thing becomes a vici
‘ Hoover signs the destructive
tariff bill, but vetoes other Import
ant measures that would have con
tributed to 'better times,’ such as
the Muscle Shoals development, the
Wagner Employment Bureau bill
etc., and including the Soldtere
Bonus loan, which was passed over
his veto and which has been a god
send to the ex-soldiers in these
troublous times. Hoover's veto of
that Bonus Loan will lose him two
million votes, if he again becomes
the nominee of the Republican
"No president within recent times
has been so overruled by congress
nor had so many of bU pet bills
and nominations turned down.
. When -T. Roosevelt desired some
thing done by congress, he called In
the leaders and often the smaller
fry as well, and he was such a
diplomat and super-salesman that
he soon won them over to his way
of thinking. Wherefore his admin
istration stands out In history ns
one of great progress and construc
Hoover was steady as logger
heads with his first oongress, and
the new ’repudiation' congress will
tie him into a thousand knot*.
“In electing Hoover half of the
Southern States voted Republican
for the first time since the Civil
Hoover shows his ’gratitude' right
off the bat by selecting his cabinet
exclusively from the North and
West not a Southern man consider
ironies then a day when death
makes a vacancy on the Supreme
Court bench. He appoints Judge
Parker. A fight ensues. The neg
roes and the labor unions jump on
Parker. The senate boils. They
finally turn down Parker. A little
Rooeeveltian diplomacy would have
served the Parker nomination, A
Northerner is then appointed. The
South has one representative on
the high bench, the North eight.
The Northern negroes avow that no
Southerner shall ever again reach
the Supreme bench
Florida turned Republican-vot
ed for Hoover. (The influx of North
ern Republicans, among whom were
and are able lawyers and judicial
timber, was mainly responsible for
"Hoover shows his ‘loyalty to the
Florida Republicans by naming a
strong Democrat (not even a Hoov
ererat) as the Federal Judge of the
"A 'noble' way to build up the Re
AUGUST 15, 1&31
Atlantic City_ $24.31
Philadelphia Jw-_„ $21.81
Tickets Limited 21 Days
For Information See
H. E. PLEASANTS. DPA,
RALEIGH, N. C.
publican party In the South. Oui
! Governor Max Oardner Is moved
to say, 'The most pitiful figure In
American political life—the South
ern white Republican. Looked down
on by his neighbors, scorned by hi
I brothers In the North, he is a
i political outcast, without hope 01
I recognition.’ (Not the governor'?
| exact words, but his meaning?.
"Just how any Southern white
I Republicans can show any enthus
iasm for the Big Engineer, in vie*
of Hoover's abandonment of his
Southern supporters, Is beyond me
He must, Indeed, bo a 'pitiful figure
If he takes It 'lying down.’ As for
myself, I will take mine 'standing
"Mr. Hoover's anomalous position
on Prohibition Is another rail In
the coffin of his political hopes.
"His seeming fondness for the
Eighteenth Amendment has coat
him the support of the great pivotal
and vital Republican States, such
as New York, Massachusetts, Con
necticut, Ohio, Illinois, Indiana, and
others, which showed their adora
tion of Hoover by going overwhelm
ingly Democratic last election.
"Regardless of our own opinion
of National Prohibition In North
Carolina and the South , the In
dustrial North and much of the
West have made up their minds
that National Prohibition is a crime
breeder and threatens the Integrity
of the republic Itself. They insist
that the liquor traffic be 'controlled'
To do that, the Eighteenth Amend
ment will have to go. The States
will have to work out their own
separate solution. Mr. Hoover is as
poor a statesman on the Prohibition
issue as he is on so many other
things. He simply stands and stands
no motion, on and for the ‘status
quo,' which Is steadily growing from
day to day.
"I approve of President Hoover's
belated gesture of help toward the
tottering German Remibllc on t.hi>
moratorium matter, It la his first
statesmanlike motion. But It will
not save him from defeat.
"The Republican party must
either refuse Hoover the nomina
tion, or face certain defeat at the
hands of a Democratic like Roose
velt or Baker. We can not win with
him as our leader, so why five him
a second nomination?
"Surely the great Republican
party is bigger than one man. Sure
ly the welfare of our great Republic
Is superior to the fate of one engi
"A great danger confronts the
Republican party Just now.
"Our great party has lost the
presidency to only two Democrats
(Cleveland and Wilson) in seventy
"Conditions may become reversed.
Nominate Hoover, suffer defeat next
year, let good times come back un
der a Democrat like Roosevelt, let
the Democrats continue to out
maneuver us on States' Rights and
the Prohibition question, and there
is a danger that the Republican
party may not taste victory again
for a decade, indeed may disappear,
like the old Whig party, which is
"This depression has succeeded in
convicting the American people that
the name Republican does not
necessarily mean prosperity. I say
this not in direct blame of Hoover
for the hard times, as he was re
sponsible only for that portion
which arose by reason of the ex
eemively high tariff, which he should
"This period in our history calls
for a high order of statesmanship.
The hour eries out for a strong
man, of courage, of vision, of execu
Uve ability—a believer in liberty
and the rights of each State to de
termine its own life and conduct
In the matter of "eating and drink
ing ’ Back to the freedom of the
fathers—to that liberty under which
we grew great as a nation.
"Such a man is Senator Dwight
W. Morrow of New Jersey. Under
him the Republican party would
emerge triumphant. My second
choice would be Coolidge. But Hoov
er will pull us down to defeat. I
shall support the Ingtneer if he
Is re-nominated, but I am against
Slighting A lint Belay.
Tommy—"Mother, may I go to
the too to see the monkeys?"
Mother—"Why Tommy, the idea
>f you wanting to go to the *oo to
see the monkeys when your Aunt
Betsy is here."
How He work*.
•'Wh*t do you work »t, my poor
"At intervals, madam."
By virtue of the power vetted to me
M true tee la U»t certain deed of truet.
executed by win H. Blanton end wife,
Ooule Blanton. end recorded in Book
l®3- VM* >31 of the office of the Ret le ter
of Deeds for Cleveland County, Jt. c.,
end default havtni been made In the
payment of the Indebtedness thereby
secured, and demand having been made
on me to execute the truet, I will re-sell
to the highest bidder at the Court House
door In Shelby, Jt. c„ on
THURSDAY, AUGUST g, 1MJ,
at 13 o clock, M , or within legal hours,
all of the following real estate, to-wlt;
Being a port of the tract of land on the
FaUeton Road lying Just East of the Shelbv
Hospital, subdivided and sold bv the
Cyclone Auction Company, of Foraat City,
K C„ and being the northern end of Lots
Ro s 1#, jo, ai, and 33, aa shown on Fist
recorded in the office ag the Register of
Deeds of Cleveland County, N C , In Book
of Flats No. 1. page gj, and boundad as
follow*: BEGINNING 0n a stake on the
vteet edge of First Street, the Northeast
cornar of T. L MoSwaln s lot. and runs
thence with First Street. S3 1-3 feet to
*^°n etake: thence West • new line
log feet to an Iron stake in old line,
thence South M 1-3 feet to an Iron stake
JfoSwain's Northwest corner in old
tne, thenc# East with McSwatn's line 100
feet to the beginning.
This July 13 lOJi
Terms of Sale Cash
C.EO A SOY1R Trustee
Cline On Program
At Asheville Meet
(Special To The Star.)
Raleigh, July 27,—The state as
sociation of county commissioner!
and county auditors meets at Ashe
ville August 11-13, the opening ses
sion being devoted to welcomes and
responses, the report of J. L. Skin
ner, secretary-treasurer, and the
naming of committees.
President A. E. Cline, Cleveland
county, delivers his address Wednes
day momlng, followed by T. P.
Spruill, member of the State Board
of Equalization, on "North Carolina
School System In 1M1"; X. B. Jef
freaa, on "The New Highway Com
mission,” and a round table discus
sion on "County Problems," led by
Charles M. Johnson, director of lo
cal government. The afternoon will
be devoted to recreation and sight
Thursday momlng Director A. S,
Brower, of purchase and contract,
will speak on "State Purchase and
Contract In North Carolina/' to be
followed by Senator Cameron Mor
rison on "Modem Government." The
business will end with committee re
ports, election of officers and select
ing a next meeting place.
The auditors meet Wednesday
evening, hear from President J. A.
Orrell, New Hanover, and Secretary
Willis Booth, Guilford, and hold a
round table discussion, elect officers
Resident Of Kings
Mountain Is Fifth
Victim Of Tragedy
Tr»»i» H»U»y Dies In Hospital. Wife
And Brother Killed In, Train
Gastonia, July 37—runeral serv
ices were held in the East Baptist
church here Sunday morning at 11
o'clock for W. Travis Hatley, of
Kings Mountain and former Gas
tonian, who died Friday In a hos
pital at Albemarle as the result of
injuries sustained two week* ago in
an automobile accident near Albe
Four other persons, including his
wife and brother, have died as a re
sult of this wreck. Rev Robert
[Chaney, pastor df the Second Bap
[ ttst church, Kings Mountain, con
ducted the services and interment
[was in Hollywood cemetery here by
the side of his wife, who was also a
victim of the wreck. Until he moved
to Kings Mountain a few months
ago Mr. Hatley and family resided
Men Asked To Wear
Hats In Elevators
Charlotte, July 37—Charlotte of
fice buildings took on a metropoli
tan air today when men dashed up
and down in elevators with their
Managers of most of the large
buildings here have asked that the
practice of removing hats m eleva
tors be discontinued. Signs in most
of the elevators read:
"Men are asked to please keep
their hats on. Removing hats re
duce* elevator capacity and creates
confusion .Thinking women will
welcome this, it offers no disrespect
and add to their comforts."
A ruby valued at *133,000, ane
weighting 17 carats, was recent];
found at Magoh, Burma.
By vlrture of the authority vested t
me as trustee in that certain deed c
trust executed the 14th day of April. s»3i
and rteorded in Book 14», Page MS of th
Register s office for Cleveland county, an
upon demand after default, I '•ill sell t
the highest bidder at the Court Hous
Door In Shelby, on
SATURDAY, AUGUST I, l#3i, at 1
o’clock M or within legal hours the fol
loving described real estate:
Bitv a ted In the Eastern portion of th
Town of Shelby and designated as t.e
Mo 4 In Block *, and hot No i in Bloc
I as ahown by map of Belvedere Height!
m Book 1 of plats. Page 40, and full
described in deed book J-R, Page 3g» o
the ^Register , office lor Cleveland County
Terms for sale Cask.
This the 8th day »f July, 1»31
B. T. FAl,L8. Trustee
AUGUST 7, 1931
Washington ______ $13.00
Old Point-- $10.75
Virginia Beach __$11.25
(a) Via Norfolk and Boat
(b) Via All Rail
Tickets limited five days
in addition to date of sale.
For information call or
H. E. PLEASANTS, DP A.
RALEIGH, N. C.
Ata uni HAJULWAV
Just Ten Years
"From issue of The Star July 29,
Mrs. Nancy S. Hester, aged 69
years, died at her home in West
Shelby Monday following an Hines;
of several months. Mrs. Hester was
a lovable Christian woman, having
been a member of the Methodist
church since early girlhood, and was
well loved by all who knew her. The
funeral was held at Sharon church
Tuesday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Revs
J. C. Keever and W. E. Poovey con
ducting the services in the presence
of a large crowd.
Miss Matilda Lattlmore gave a de
lightful rook party at the home of
her parents, Dr. and Mrs. E. B Lat
timore, on North Morgan street Wed
nesday morning in honor of Miss
Dorothy McDowell, of Greensboro.
L. P. Connor, age 71 years died at
his residence on McBrayer street
about noon Tuesday following an
illness of several weesk duration. He
was one of the best known citizens
of Cleveland county, possessing a
large number of friends. The funer
al was held Wednesday morning at
10:30 o'clock at the residence.
An election spill be held Tuesday
August 2, In the Lawndale and Dou
ble Shoals school districts to decide
whether or not a special tax will be
imposed for the purpose of making a
state high school out of Piedmont
high school. The proposed tax is for
45 cents on the poll and 15 cents on
each $100 worth of property.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Dixon Smith, of Seale. Ala., will be
interested to learn of the birth of a
son Ned, last Tuesday, Mrs. Smith
before her marriage was Miss Pearl
Weathers, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. A. P. Weathers.
Mrs. C. R. Hoey and daughter,
Miss Isabelle and Mrs. Elisa Roberts
and Miss Eunice Roberts who have
been spending two weeks at Lake
Junaluska, are expected to return
the last of the week.
The boys and girls who attend the
encampment at Boiling Springs Aug
ust 1-3 ars assured of a pleasant out
Cullen Mull Praised
For Getting Markers
To the Editor of the Cleveland Star:
I ask your courtesy to let me ex
press my appreciation to Cullen Mull
for his service and goodness In as
sisting the friends and relatives of
the late soldiers of the Civil war,
around Belwood, in locating the rec
ords of their service in the war, and
procuring headstones from the gov
ernment to mark their graves. I es
pecially want to commend him for
procuring a government monument
for my father, as his name like lots
of other ones, was never recorded on
the rostrum for North Carolina
lroop6.1 am sure without the friend
ship and assistance of Mr. Mull. I
would never have procured a gov
ernment monument to my father’s
service In the war.
Mr. Mull has procured monuments
for numbers of others near Belwood.
end other parte of the county, for
which he deserves much credit.
C. O. Richards
At Sallna, Kan., Wednesday the
temperature mounted to 110 degrees.
Southern Railway System
Many Attractive Fares For
Greatly Reduced Round
Round Trip Fares from
Norfolk . $10.73
Virginia Beach ...._$11.23
LIMIT August 12th.
Atlanta .. K.13
Savannah .. $8.00
New Orleans ....._.... $21,75
Limit AUanta Aug. 12th. Chat
tanooga-Birmingham Aug 13th.
New Orleans Aug. 17ih. Savan
nah Aug. 14th.
Havana .. $50.73
West Palm Beach ........ $25.50
Limit Jacksonville Aug. 15th,
Miami, Tampa. W. Palm Beach
Aug. 19th. Havana Aug. 24th.
ASK TICKET AGENTS
State Is Paying
Satisfactory Price for Prison Bonds
But Bayers Skittish on
State Treasurer Nathan O’Berry
| yesterday surprised an assembled
group of bond buyers when he re
fused all bids on an offering of
♦000,000 In North Carolina bonds,
and announced that as long as he
Is State Treasurer of North Caro
lina will sell no more bonds at a
higher Interest rate than 4 per cent.
Three bids on a 4 per cent basis
were received for the *400,000 In
State Prison bonds, but bond buy
ers proved skittish of the *500,000
offered in veteran loan bonds, and
no bids were received for that offer
ing except on a 4 1-4 per cent
basis. Upon the return of Governor
Gardner from New York, Captain
O'Berry will recommend to the Gov
ernor and the Council of State that
the bonds be sold at private sale,
The State Treasurer is confident
that he will receive a bid of 4 per
cent or letter.
Mock Chicken Legs
1 pound veal, 1-2 pound pork,
1 egg, cracker meal, salt, pepper.
Have the butcher chop inexpen
sive cuts of veal and pork into
small squares, as for stew. Wood
en skewers may be procured from
him at no extra expense. Place
two pieces of veal on a skewer
with a piece of pork In between.
Mold to form leg of chicken. Dip
in well-beaten egg seasoned with
salt and pepper, and roll In craek
er meal. Pry in deep fat slowly.
When done, place In pan with suf
ficient water to steam and bake
about one hour in slow oven. These
are even more delicious when cold
than hot and are ideal for lunches
and picnic suppers.
TO CLEAN OFF GRAVES
AT LATTIMORE CHURCH.
All male members of the Lam
more church are asked to meet at
the church on Thursday morning
with tools to clean off the cemetery
and church yard.
Having tht« da? qualified as executor
of th« last will and testament of L. H
Miller, deceased, all persona holding claims
against the said estate are hereby noti
fied to preeent the tame properly proven
to the undersigned on or before the 33nd
day of July, 1933, or this notice will be
pleaded in bar of any right to recover. All
persons Indebted to said estate will make
Immediate payment to the undersigned.
This 31st day of July, 1931.
Stough Miller, Executor dt L. H. Miller
ADMINISTRATOR S NOTICE
Haring Qualified as administrators of
the estate of Mr. R. J. Neal, deceased,
late of Cleveland County. North Carolina,
thla Is to notify all persons having claims
against the estate of said deceased to ex
hibit them to the undersigned on or be
fore the Sth day of June, 1933, or this
notice will be pleaded In bar of their re
covery. All persons Indebted to said estate
will please make Immediate settlement.
This June I, 1931.
A L. Neal, J. J. Neal, and Hugh Naal,
Route 3, Shelby, administrators of the
estate of Mr. R. J. Neal.
■•war* Athlete's Foot
Why auffer from the queer skin
disease causing eevere Itching of
toes and feet, cracking, peeling skin,
blisters, Ringworm, Trench root or
Hand Itch, when you can avoid in
£*cJ*°n a,V! heal rour skin
With Dr. Nixon’s Nlxoderm? Baaed
on the famous English Hospital for
mula, discovered by a leading Lon
don skin spec allst, Dr. Ntxon*s Nix
oderm acts with amastng speed, be
for this Particular
skin disease. Nlxoderm Is guaran
teed. It must stop itch and quickly
l»5ar*funde<Lln °r th* ®maU 0041 wlU
SOTTLE’S DHOQ STORE
AUGUST 7, 1931
j New Orleans 10—$23.00
i Savannah _7—$ 8.00
Rates to many other
Florida and Gulf Coast
Attractive Optional Routes
in Florida. v
Stop-Overs Allowed a t
Jacksonville and all Florida
For Information call on
H. E. PLEASANTS. DPA.,
RALEIGH, N. C.
New Fisheries Boat
Arrives at Morehead
The "Wichita” Bought At $11,000
Regarded As Being A Great
Morehead City, July 24—The new
fisheries commission boat "Wichita"
recently purchased by the state of
North Carolina to replace the divi
sion flagship Capt. John A. Nelson,
destroyed by fire a year ago, ar
rived in port today at 1:45 a. m.
commanded by Capt. Leonard Nel
son The new boat, formerly own
ed by T. Morrison Carnegie, nephew
of the late Andrew Carnegie, was
procured at a bargain, $11,000. It is
fully equipped. It carries two Dies
el engines making the operation at
a minimum cost compared to other
types of engines. The boat was built
three years ago at the cost o' ;$ -
000. It is 60 feet in length with is
toot beam and draws only 14 feet
of vater making It sultaole for pa
trol duty Inside the sound waters u
well as the ocean.
Oov. O. Max Oardner will be the
guest of Captain John A. Nelson on
board the craft Saturday and Sun
WALLACE GROVE BEGINS
REVIVAL AUGUST 1ST
A revival meeting will otgin the
first Sunday in August at Wallace
[ Grove Baptist church, five miles
i north of Shelby. Rev. C. H. Padgett
will assist the pastor, Rev. O. R.
Black of Bostic and the public Is in
vited to the services which will be
held daily at 11 a.^n. and each even
ing at 7:45 o’clock.
Sports Model Husband.
•'But X thought you said Joan
married a man who made a model
husband,” said Mr. H.
"So she thought at the time ”
sighed Mrs. M., "but he turned out
to be a sports model.”
i£ t? fin **£ its*
Wa m Any
Tor A Registered
Diarrhea, Dysentery and other forms of dis
ordered stomach and bowels, respond quicWlv
to and find relief from ANTI-FERMENT
For more than 2 generation* it hes been usee
by aduits for up-set stomach and hy mother*
for their children to avoid Colitis, At al
drug stores 60c and 75c.
l STATE MEETING AMERICAN
- LEGION, NORTH CAROLINA,
Morehead City, N. C., July 26-27-28
Southern Railway System Announces
Greatly Reduced Round Trip Fares From ”
Points Shown Below to Morehead City
I* rom Kound trio fare
| Charlotte. N. C. ..‘$6.00
£' Concord, N. C. ... $5.75
r Gastonia. N. C. .. $6.50
v Greensboro, N. C. $5.00
£■■ Hickory, N. 0. ... S6.50
T High Point, N. C. $3.25
Kannapolis, N. C._ $5.75
Kings Mtn., N. C. $6.50
Lexington, N. C. $5.50
From Round trip far*
Marion. N. C._*7.00
Morgan ton, N. C— *6.75
Newton. N. C. $6.25
Rutherfordton N C *7.00
Salisbury. N, C. __ So.50
Shelby. N. C._*6.30
Statesville. N. C. _ *6.00
ThomasTilie. N. C. *5.25
W.-Srlem, N. C. *5.00
txuima irip tares avauaDie trom all intermediate statioas
Round trio tickets on sale July 25th and 26th. Final
limit returning midnight August Sid.
Round trip tickets good in Pullman sleeping cars up
on payment of Pullman charges.
Fine opportunity to attend the American Legion
State Meeting, fine surf bathing, boating, fishing‘and
other sports and entertainment.
Call on Southern Railway Agents for detail i"for
R. H. GRAHAM. Division Passenger Agent
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
| METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL
SATURDAY, AUGUST 8TH
Children’* Home, Winston-Salem, N. C.
SPECIAL TRAIN' — Round Trip Fares And Schedule:'
Grover, N. C. -... Lv. 7:00 AM
Kings Mountain. N. C._ Lv. 7:15 AM
Bessemer City. N. C. __ Lv. 7:25 AM
Gastonia _... Lv. 7:10 AM
Lowell-Lv. 7:50 AM
Cramerton Lv. 7:55 AM
Belmont__... Lv. 8:00 AM
Charlotte ____ Lv. 8:25 AM
Huntersville_..... Lv. 8:50 AM
Cornelius ..._ Lv. 9.:00 AM
Davidson ..._ Lv. 9:03 AM
Mooresvilte_..... Lv. 9:15 AM
RT Fare $1.50
RT Far,? 1.50
RT Fare 1.50
RT Fare 1.50
RT Fare 1.50
RT Fare 1.50
RT Fare 1.50
RT Fare 1.50
RT Fare 1.25
RT Fare 1.25
RT Fare 1.25
RT Fare 1.25
Arrive Children’s Home 11:00 A. M.
Arrive Winston-Salem, N. C., 11:10 A. M.
Arrangements in Charge Rev. .1. P. Mortis, Pastor ot
Cramerton Methodic! Church.
Special Baggage Car for refreshments and Picnic
Returning Special train V?aves Winston-Salem 4:30
P. M., Children’s Home 4:40 P. M.
Ask Committees or Ticket Agents SOUTHERN RAIL
R. H. GRAHAM, Division Passenger Agent,
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM.
CHARLOTTE, N. C.