Piedmont Carolina Fortunate When
Compared With East, Says Writer
< Ben E. Atkins in Gastonia Gazette >
We of the west who conceal our
fortunate hides beneath the unnec
essary garb of sackcloth and aslie
need but one sweeping glance of
the desolate land that makes up
Eastern North Carolina to cure all
of our imaginary ills.
The groaning Piedmont is a veri
table valley of milk and honey when
we Compare it to that gaunt stretch
of territory ihat reaches from the
mfter edges of Central North Caro
lina to the Atlantic coast
A week ago the writer left Gas
tonia for Morchead City to attend
the With annual convention of the
North Carolina Press Association.
Ne left under the spell of the long
face of the depression that, has
occupied the better part of our
thought and conversation for the
past two years. Today, after having
driven over two different routes
covering, between them, the better
part of Eastern North Carolina, he
looks through rose colored glasses
upon a promised land in disguise.
The people of the Piedmont have
no idea how very fortunate they
are. One day in the East would put
a smile of optimism on the face of
the most erabbedly pessimistic. . . ,
one fleeting glance at our brothers
on the coasts is enough to bantr.h
Wiurentmrg to nriairoro, with the
exception of Wilmington, Fayette
ville. Kinston and quiet little New
Bern, is a wilderness that would
defy ony Moses who might attempt
to lead hts people from Hs fast
nestes. There 1> no manna to feed
the mouths of the hungry. On eight
vent tobacco the brow-beaten farmer
Of the Ea. t must make his way.
Barefoot farmers and barefoot
farmer s wives are scarce .In the
Piedmont In the tobacco-dotted
Hast the farmer who wears shoes *s
a civic leader and a king.
Aged women, tanned from tnanv
suns, .'topped and prematurely aged
from far too many times in child
bed, work their ltves away in the
poorly paying tobacco fields that
provide their only source of revenue
An uupatched pair of overalls is all
but an unknown thing.
Houses that give threat of col
lapsing any moment into a Rteat
pile of rotten wood are inhabited
by large families. Easily Vi per cent
A Critical Time In
"During a critical
time in my life I took
Cardui for several
months. I had hot
flashes. I would sud
denly get dizzy and
seem blind. I would
get faint and have no
My nerves were on
edge. I would not
sleep at night.
"Cardui did won
ders for me. I rec
ommend it to all
women who are pass
ing through the criti
cal period of change.
X have found it a fine
Murfhy, Poplar Stuff, Mu.
Cardui la a purely vege
table medicine and con
tains no dangerous drugs.
Helps Women to Health
ilfcke Thedford’s Black-Draugbt
tot Constipation, Indigestion,
_. and BIH-"!«n»»a.
of the farm houses are badly tn
need of repair.
The face of the eastern farmnr
is gaunt with anxiety and despair.
. . . .if not with actual hunger. Hr
Is the son and the sire of proverty.
and want Is so imbedded in his
system that he ha* long since lost
all hope of relief
The poorest farmer in Gaston
county i* a 1 mast a lord of the manor
if we compare him to the average
run of men in the rural east.
The Piedmont farmers, we repeat,
should rejoice, even in the face of
ten cent cotton.
The depressing atmosphere which
hovers about the vast rural stretches
of Eastern North Carolina disap
pears in the more progressive towns
and cities of the section Wilming
ton, the ;eaboard's outstanding city,
shows little wear and tear from the
long era of financial difficulties.
Apparently It prospers. There is
hustle and bustle everywhere. The
picturesque old homes remain in
good repair. Passing from the
rural wilderness into the outskirts
of Wilmington is like passing from
midnight into a glorious dawn.
Kinston, in spite of numerous
bank failures, wears a smiling face.
A new hotel, surpassing in beauty
and grandeur almost every other
hotel wc have seen in North Caro
lina, rises fifteen stories above the
Wide main street. Everybody as
sumes a busy air.
Fayetteville, with its old slave
market still in prominence, breeds
an atmosphere of anything but de
pression, Great crowds throng th"
business streets at an early hour in
the morning, and there Is nothing
to outwardly Indicate that the peo
ple of Fayetteville are suffering
from the depression complex.
Morehead City and Beaufort, sim- j
pie fishing villages, show far more
outward optimism than has Gas
tonia for the past year and a half,
Their businesses thrive. Their fish
ermen make good catches. Pessi
mism is at a minimum.
New Bern, whose cobblestone
streets felt the weight of feet heavy
with financial worries and depres
sions long before Gastonia had at
tained proportions of a cros-Troads
village, Is serene In its lethargy.
Nothing worries New Bern. It has
grown calloused toward depressions,
it has learned through experience
the best way to treat them. It ig
j nores them.
But we of the Piedmont, the Eden
of the Southland, grow gray over
debt's, deficits, and depressions vv
BITCH OF NEWS
Rev, 1.. I- Jessup Conducts Revival
Mr. and Mrs. Huslry Harr
New Son—Personals. ^
Zion. August 3 —Our revival meet
: ing la on. Rev, L, L. Jessup of
Shelby Is doing the preaching.
| Services each morning and evening.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hatley
last Wednesday a fine son. Mother
and son are doing nicely .
Mr. D. B. Simmons of Spencer Is
visiting his parents Mr. and Mrs. G.
H. .Simmons, Mr. Simmons con
tinues very sick,
Miss Texla Blanton and Miss
Carrie Boger of Kannapolis are visit
ing Miss Blanton's sister Mrs
| Messers Dan and Ralph Gold.
Kent Harris and Lathan Wilson
[spent last week at Carolina Beach
Mr. Lee Cabanlss is building a
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gold spent
last Friday In Ellenboro visiting
Mlv and Mrs. G. U Camwell
visited their son. Dr. R. M Barnwell
of Llncolnton last week.
Mr. Scott Doster Is sick but we
hope he will soon be well again
Misses Margaret and Pearl Corn
well. Minnie Gold and Mr. James
Cornwell spent last week camping
and fishing at Bridgewater.
• Mr Joe Spangler and family/and
Mr. Maleom Putnam spent last week
at. Carolina Beach.
Mr Lawrence Yarborough of
Raleigh visited friends and relatives
in the community last week.
Mr. Paul Harris Branton of Shel
by spent last week with his sister,
Mrs. Ralph Gold.
Mrs. Will McBrayer of Moor«3
boro visited her sister, Mrs. L. A
Blanton last week.
* Mrs. Ben Wilson of Waco Is
spending some time with her dau
ghter. Mrs. A. J. Husley.
Several of our teachers and offi
cers attended the Sunday school*
meeting at Union Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Horn were
I dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and
j Mrs. Charlie Horn of Shelby.
Mr. Warren Hoyle and sister, Miss
Hermtne of Cherryvtlle visited their
[sister, Mrs. Athel Cabaness last
Mrs George Cabaniss is visiting
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Delfoe
Walker of New House
Mrs. Worth Williamson visited
' cr sister, Mrs p tl Cabanlss
Of Work, Get Out
Paper Of Their Own
They Are Accustomed To A Hard
Life Without Money But They
• Spartanburg: Herald '
At this movement the city of New
York harbors 5,000 unemployed
newspaper men. Two-thirds of
them are good as any In the country
That's probably the largest per
centage of unemployed men In any
Industry or vocation. Of course, the
army found a battalion of recruits
when The World came to an end,
but that’a neither here nor there—
Just another panic blow.
There isn’t a chance for a hatful
of these poor devils to get a job.
Every department of every news
paper Is slashed to the core. One
desk man Is rending copy, two or
three read B. D. (Before Depres*
slon). One reporter Is sniffing
around ten office buildings as com
pared to the three or four he loafed
around two years ago. They even
say some fellows are bangtng-way
Lulu on a pair of linotype machines.
But never was there a group that
depression and unemployment
bothered less. Always accustomed
to hallway beds, Into which they
don't crawl until daylight, when they
do crawl, and black coffee, bath-tub
gin ana soggy pie about 3 a. nv, all
this hardship doesn’t make a great
deal of difference, except the poor
devils haven’t got anj-where to write
—and they can’t live without that.
As certain as an artist runs for
his easel when the' sun starts down
Just as certain does the real news
paper man's fingers itch when he
hears a siren.
To give Old Man Depression a
right-cross this band of hoodlums
got together and waved the flag in
a beau geste at indifference and in
dependence. A weekly tabloid cal
led “Newsdom.” made its appearance
on the sidewalks of New York amid
much hulla-balloo of what Is the
meaning of all thts? The eight
page five-column organ of the un
employed is jammed with gossip
from all the metropolitan newspaper
offices, gotten up in the slickest
styles 5.000 restless men can mus
Men of 20, 30, and 40, years ex
perience on New York dallies are
getting It out with the help of the
others William Randolph Hearst
came across with the old *'Mirr1or”
building for office space and under
wrote the first printing bill. After
this start, the little paper ought to
keep moving on its own. Promoter
Max Klein figures 6.000 copies sold
lyt 25 cents each will furnish those
who turned out the first issue with
about half what they used to ge*.
And one gathers from that just
why all newspaper men are so rich
County Has Two Men
L. P. Barnett and W. F. McGinnis
of Cleveland County at Wake
• especial to The Star '
Wake Forest, Aug. 4 —Of the 14
ministerial students who were mem
bers of the graduating class this
spring at Wake Forest college, six
will do advanced work at either
universities or theological semi
naries, Dr. W. R. Cullom, dean of
the School of Religion announced
to-day. Four will enter pastorates,
and four will teach.
The following will pursue graduate
studies at Wake Forest and else
where: L. P. Barnett. Shelby,: N. C.
Brooks, Greenville: L. R. Evans,
Wake Forest; L D. Hunn. Camden,
8. C.; C. H. Patrick, Mars Hill;
J, O. Walton, East Spencer.
Those who will teach are H. L.
Bridges, Raleigh, W. P. Hendren,
Hftidenite; S. E. Hannon, Carthage.
Entering pastorates are: L. B.
Hagar, Alexis; M. V. Parrish. Lou is
burg; C. E. Baker, Wake Forest;
W. F. McGinnis, Shelby, J W. Rig
AUGUST 7, 1931
(a) Via Norfolk and Boat
(b) Via All Rail
Tickets limited five days
in addition to date of sale.
For information call or
Ticket Agent £;■
H. E. PLEASANTS. DPA.
RALEIGH. N. C.
** ** SJK tiNt SAJJ.WAV
Far In Lead Of
If He Continues To Gain He Is Sure
Bet For Democrats In
Washington. — If Governor
Franklin D. Roosevelt’s progress
toward the Democratic presi
dental nomination is’nt slowed
down the forces which oppose
him will soon be in the sad
position of the atop-Hoover and
stop-Smlth movements of 1928
There I* such a thing as a can
didate getting out so far in front
that you can t possibly catch him
and trip him up. Smith and Hoo
ver proved that. In a few months
it is likely to appear that Roose
velt is another candidate of the
The party has other good mate
rial, but Roosevelt appears to be
accumulating the support. Many
Democrats would like to nominate
Newton D. Baker and there is
scattered backing for Owen D.
Young and A1 Smith has a large
following. There will have to be a
more concentrated opposition to
Roosevelt than now appears to
exist if the New York governor is
going to be stopped. The trend of
sentiment and strength has been
largely in his direction for many
Some observers have considered
Roosevelt almost as good as nomi
nated since Joe Guffey, Democratic
boss in Pennsylvania, flatly de
clared for him. The Guffey declara
tion reminded one of the effect
created when Boss Bill Vare of
Pennsylvania declared for Hoover
on the eve of the Kansas City
convention three years ago, al
though Vare really only gave the
band-wagon a final, unnecessary
shove. Guffey, however, was able
to promise 60 or more Roosevelt
delegates and he has put a seri
ous crimp in the supposed hopes
of the Smith-Rastob faction to
form an anti-Roosevelt faction
among the very practical Demo
cratic bosses in such states as Illi
nois. Pennsylvania, New York, New
Jersey and Massachusette who con
trol a very large flock of delegates.
It seems likely that in the 1932
convention Guffey will be controll
ing a large bloc of votes from on»
state than any other 'single indivi
The main weakness of any Smith
Raskob plot that may be brewing
is that Democrats all through the
south and west are grimly deter
mined to thwart any Smith-Raskob
plot. It begins to seem doubtful
whether Smith and Raskob, assum
ing, as many do, that Smith ’s
opposed to Roosevelt, can get enough
delegates behind anyone to wreck
the governor on the two-thirds rule
The group opposed to Roosevelt
is supposed to favor first Smith
and then Young-—and at- this dis
tance from the convention it does
seem improbable that either of the
two can be put across. If specula
tion is demanded, it can be reason
ably suggested that if the Smith
Raskob group does manage to stop
Roosevelt some man other than
Smith or Young will have to be
dragged in as a compromise candi
Support Out West.
The South and west have shown
leaning toward Roosevelt ever since
Chairman Roskob called his nation
al committee to consider platform
issues. Lately it has appeared that
the governor wa3 going strong out
in California—so strong, in fact,
that according to some reports even
the Republicans have been worried
Southern Railway System
Many Attractive Fares For
Greatly Reduced Round
Round Trip Fares from
Virginia Beach.S 11.35
LIMIT Aupnt 12th.
Atlanta . $6.75
Birmingham _ $8.75
Chattanooga ....__ .... . $8,75
New Orleans_ $21.75
Limit Atlanta Aug. 12th. Chat- |
tanooga- Birmingham Aug 13th. !
New Orleans Ang. 17th. Savan
nah Ang. 14th.
Miami . $26.00
Havana ...._... $50.73
West Palm Beach ...$25.50
Limit Jacksonville Aug. 15th,
Miami, Tampa. W. Palm Beach
*t»g. 19th, Havana Aug. 26th.
ASK TICKET AGENTS
by the possibility that he might
carry Hoover's own state In the
Nor can anyone suggest that
Roosevelt is weak in the east inso
lar as popular support is concerned.
His views are wet enough to appeal
to great herds of voters and, re
gardless of what opposition he may
expect from Tammany Hall, it must
not be forgotten that he carried
New York in the last election by
the whooping majority of 700,003
Most political forecasters very
sensibly leave large loopholes for
themselves, but they are getting
bolder and bolder in asserting the
likelihood of Roosevelt's nomina
tion. A few weeks ago they were
reciting almost in chorus a stock
story to the effect that Roosevelt
couldn't be nominated without the
support of AI Smith. Quite lately
they’ve piped down about that.
Soy Bean Variety
Test On Farm Of
Wilson At Fallston
Three Rows Of Each Of Eleven
Varieties Growing on R. K.
(By R. W. Shoffner County Agent)
Those who are interested in soy
beans should take a few minutes
and drive to the farm of Mr. R. W.
Wilson at Fallston. There you will
find conducted by the County Agent
and Mr. Wilson a soy bean variety
test. In this test you will find
eleven varieties, the most outstand
ing varieties that we have for hay
and seed production. They are mak
ing an excellent grofvth at tills time
and now would be a very opportune
time to see the habit of growth, the
earliness of the variety. You will
note that there will be three rows
of each variety, all Varieties being
staked and labeled
_The Biloxi bean, an erect growing
bean has had considerable publicity
for the last years. The Tokyo.,
another erect growing bean, ts gain
ing favorable comments. This bean
|is showing up fine in the variety
test. The Otootan, the latest bean
in the test and a viney bean is an
excellent hay beah. The Laredo,
an early bean, is very common for
hay production. Tills bean is show
ing up very fine. The Virginia is
a good bean for another good hay
bean and is also showing up well.
The Black Beauty is a bean bred
at the Coker Farm in Hartsville,
S. C., and is showing to be a real
soy bean. I think, that the cross
between the Otootan^and the Biloxi
made this bean The Mammoth
Yellow as you all know from ex
perience is below all the , other
varieties. The Mammoth Brown i
a bean something similar to tlr
Mammoth Yellow but 13 showing u;:
better results in the test than th
Yellow. The tllini was ordered from
Illinois this spring and is the ear
liest bean in the test. These bear
were planted June, 6 and July 2?
there were small soy beans on the
variety. The Harbinsoy is another
Illinois grown bean and is showir°
up nicely in the test. This i
another early variety and an ex
cellent bean for planting in corn
TO CLEAN CEMETERY AT
NEW PROSPECT CHURCH
Those who have relatives buried
at New Prospect church, are re
quested to meet next Thursday
Avgust 6, at 8:00 o'clock to clean
off the grave yard.
She Doesn’t Mind.
"Your Otto had a fight with mi
"Oh, well, boys must be boys.”
"I’m glad you take it like that—
I’ll get the ambulance to bring youi
I SPECIAL LOW
AUGUST 7, 1931
i FROM SHELBY
Atlanta o—$ 8.00
Birmingham ___ 0—$10.00
New Orleans ._ 10—$23.00
| Savannah _____ 7—$ 8.00
Rates to many other
Florida and Gulf Coast
Attractive Optional Routes
Stop-Overs Allowed a t
Jacksonville and all FlrJfJa
For Information «*all o^
H. E. PLEASANTS. DPA.,
RALEIGH, N. C.
AJ* LLNt RAILWAY
Just Ten Years
(From issue of The Star August 5,
About 150 boys and girls who be
long to the pig, corn.” poultry and
home economic clubs of Cleveland
county are enjoying a three day
camp at Boiling Springs where they
are receiving instruction from the
county demonstration agents and
representatives of the state depart
ment of agriculture.
Rev. Dr J. M. Kestfcr, pastor of
the First Baptist church leaves to
day for Norfield, Mass., where he
will attend a general conference at
l a large religious a. sembly ground
established by Moody.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar M. Suttlc
.gave a garden party at their at
tractive home on North Lafayette
street Thursday evening as a special
compliment to Mrs. Charles Forbes
of Greenville. N. C. who Is visiting
her brother, Mr. Jap Suttlr. Oames
were enjoyed and refreshments were
Several people were injured, but
[ none very seriously and quite a lot
of property damage done by the
[wind which accompanied the storm
Wednesday afternoon about 5 o’clock
W. P. Gale, who received cuts about
the head and a badly lacerated
hand when the grand stand at the
ball park blew down. He was for
a few minutes rendered unconscious
and was perhaps the most seriously
injured. Mrs. John Hinton, who
lives at the Eastside mill, was hurt
when a bureau overturned on her.
the wind blowing her home off its
foundations. The top of the picker
room at the Belmont mill was blown
off and a large amount of machinery
damaged. One of the big cooling
towers at the ice plant was de
molished the smoke stack at the
laundry and several chimneys were
The Fallsion schqol opens Mon
day with prospects bright for a
Turkey Wasn’t To Blame.
Wife: Dear, tomorrow is our tenth
wedding anniversary, Shall I kill
Hubby: No, let him live. He didn t
hive anything to do with it.
Athleta’a foot and Hand Iteli
1 Why suffer from the queer skin
disease causing severe itching of
toea and feet, cracking, peeling akin,
blisters. Ringworm, Trench Foot or
Crotch Itch, when you can avoid In*
fectlon and quickly heal your skin
with Dr. Nixon's Nlxoderm? Based
! on the famous English Hospital for*
I mula, discovered by a leading Lon
! don skin specialist. Dr. wlxon s Nlx
oderm acts with amazing speed, be
: cause designed for this particular
1 skin disease. Nlxoderm Is guaran
1 teed. It must stop Itch and quickly
heal your akin or ths small eost will
SUTTEES DRUG STORE.
THURSDAY AUG. 20th
THOMASVILLE, N. C.
Round Trip Fares and
| Grover __ 7:00 a.m. $1.50
Kings Mtn. 7:15 a.m. $1.50
Besse. City 7:25 a.m. $1.50
| Gastonia _ 7:40 a.m. $1.50
i Lowell_7:50 a.m. $1.50
; Cramerton 7:55 a.m. $1.50
|l Belmont _ 8:00 a.m. $1.50
ij Charlotte. 8:25 a.m. $1.25
, Concord __ 8:55 a.m. $1.00
! Kannapolis 9:05 a.m. .75
Special train from Moor
i| esville connecting with Spe
cial at Charlotte.
Moor,esville 7:20 a.m. $1.25
Mt Mourne 7:25 a.m. $1.25
Davidson 7:30 a.m. $1.25
; Cornelius. 7:32 a.m. $1.25
Caldwell __ 7.36 a.m. $1.25
Huntersv’e 7:40 a.m. $1.25
Croft __7:47 a.m. $1.2'
Derita_7:53 a.m. $1.25
The Grover and Moorts*
; ville trains will be consoli
dated at Charlotte, arriving
Thomasville 10:25 a. m.
Returning special train
will leave Thomasville at
j 4:15 P. M.
Special baggage car for
refreshments and Picnic
f„.-' Ask Committees or Tick- i
et Agents SOUTHERN
j R. H. GRAHAM,
j i Division Passenger Agent,
; Southern Railway Systeip,
Charlotte, N. C.
Test At Failston
Five Varieties Are Shown Under
Growing Conditions On K. W..
'By R W. Shoffner County Agent' j
Tha'e who are interested in soirrj
of the leading varieties of cotton
must see five varieties in the test
on the R W. Wilson farm at Falls
ton. In this test you will find the
Mexican Big Boll. This is, qs you
know, an old variety of cotton and
is showing up well in the test. The
Farmers Relief is a Coker bred
cotton and shows up mighty well
Carolina Foster: this is a cotton
planted in Eastern Carolina where
they have rich soil and the weed
tends to grow large. The Carolina
Foster has a mighty narrow leaf and
is well adapted to where the land
grows large leaves. It is showing
up well in the test. The Coker 88-1:
this is another cotton that need.)
no introduction in Cleveland county.
(It is showing up line in the test.
Coker Cleveland Five Strand C:
this is another cotton that neec!
no introduction in the county and
making a great showing in the
variety test. The check rows in,
the test are Wilson Big Boll. In
the test you will find the varieties
duplicated, the test running over
twice. You will find three rows to
a variety and all varieties are stak
ed and labeled.
Having this djj qualified as executor
of the last will and testament of E. H
Miller, deceased, all persona holding claims
against the said estate are hereby noti
fied to present the seme properly proven
to the undersigned on or Before the 22nd
day of July, 1932. 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 21st day of July. 1931.
Stough Miller, Executor of I. H M..!er
ADMINISTRATOR S NOTICE
Having qualified as administrators of
the estate of Mr. R. J. Neal, deceased,
lata of Cleveland County, North Carolina,
this 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 8th day of June, 1932, or this
notice will be pleaded in bar of their re
tO'ery. All persons Indebted to said estate
will please malfe Immediate settlement
This June 8, 1931.
A. h. Neal, -7. J, Neal, and Hugh Neal
j Route 7, Shelby, administrators of the
1 estate of Mr. R. J. Neal.
Darkness Saved It.
Johnny's Ma—Johnny, there were
three pieces of cake tn the pantry
and now there is only one.' How
did that happen.
Johnny—Well, it was so dark m
thorp I didn't see the other pieee.
liquid ok tablets
Kelieres a Headache or Neuralgia in
50 minutes, cheeks a Cold the first
day, and checks Malaria tn three
666 Salve tor Baby's Cold.
Roach*/, A air
AUGUST 15, 1931
Atlantic City __ $24.31
Tickets Limited 21 Days
For Information See
H. E. PLEASANTS. DPA,
RALEIGH. N. C.
AIN List AMJLWAY
K* Wa Fill Any
For A Registered
At CLEVELAND SPRINGS POOL
TWO AMERICAN RED CROSS LIFE SAVERS IN
METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL
SATURDAY, AUGUST 8TH
Children’s Home, Winston-Salem, N. C.
SPECIAL TRAIN — Round Trip Fares And Schedule:
Grover. N. C__ Lv. 7:00 AM RT Fare $1.50
Kings Mountain, N. C._ Lv. 7:15 AM RT Fare 1.50
Bessemer City, N. C. __ Lv. 7:25 AM RT Fare 1.50
Gastonia _ Lv. 7:40 AM RT Fare 1.50
Lowell_ Lv. 7:50 AM RT Fare 1.50
Cramerton __ Lv. 7:55 AM RT Fare 1.60
Belmont _ Lv. 8:00 AM RT Fare 1.50
Charlotte ____r_ Lv. 8:25 AM RT Fare 1.50
Huntersville_Lv. 8:50 AlVf RT Fare 1.25
Cornelius_ Lv. 9:00 AM RT Fare 1.25
Davidson _ Lv. 9:03 AM RT Fare 1.25
Mooresville_Lv. 9:15 AM RT Fare 1.2fi
Arrive Children’s Home 11:00 A. M.
Arrive Winston-Salem, N. C„ 11:10 A. M.
Arrangements in Charge Rev. J. P. Morris, Pastor oi
Cramerton Methodist Church.
Special Baggage Car for refreshments and Picnic
Returning Special train Waves 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.