North Carolina Newspapers

    lft>l Published Monday, Wednseday and Friday Afternoons.
8 PAGES
TODAY
By Mall, per year, (in advance) - mr
Carrier, per year. <lo advance) |3.o»
| Late News
THE MARKET
Cotton, spots .. to
Cotton Seed, per ton $17.00
f air Tuesday.
Today’s North Carolina Weather
Report: Fair tonight and Tuesday.
Little rhange In temperature
Rag-in* Form Firm
Asheville, Nov. 16.—New forest
fires in Western Nort Carolina last
night were reported raging in sec
tions of McDowell and Cherokee
connties. Humpback mountain. In
McDowell county today was report
• dto be a mass of flames as forest
fires raged unchecked across hun
dreds of acres of timberland. The
fire appears to be on a five mile
front and foresters and fire war
dens at Morganton expressed the
belief that the fire would eventual
ly burn over thousands of aei*s un
less efforts are made to check the
flames. A serious fire Is also raging
near Ashford, in McDowell county.
This fire Is expected to meet the
fire now burning on Dog Back
mountain, near Linville. At Bridge
water, near the Snow Hill church a
fire is reported. This blaze is ex
tending over several acres.
Enoch C. Baker
Buried Sunday
Prominent Retired Business Man
And Former Merchant Of
Shelby Is Dead.
Enoch C. Baker, 62, prominent re
tired business man and capitalist of
titncolnton, died at his home there
Saturday morning at 1:25 o’clock.
He was a native of Cleveland coun
ty and operated a mercantile and
mill business in Kings Mountain be
fore coming here 25 years ago when
lie opened the E. C. Baker Furni
ture company. He sold his store
several years ago and bought the
Lincoln Milling company, which he
operated for three years.
He had been an alderman of the
town of Lincolnton and chairman
of the county board of commission
ers. He was a member of the Ma
son* lodge and the First Methodist
church.
Funeral services were conducted
Sunday afternoon from the First
Methodist church at 2:30 o’clock.
He is survived by his widow and
daughter, Mrs. E. C. Heavner; two
brothers, D. M. Baker of Kings
Mountain, and W. L. Baker, Lincoln
county; four sisters, Mrs, T. J.
Hoover, Lincoln county; Mrs. Co
lumbus Beam, Cleveland county;
Mrs. Peter Bea mand Mrs. Calvin
Carpenter, Cherryville.
A number of relatives and friends
from Shelby and the county attend
ed the funeral services Sunday aft
ernoon.
Dr. Lattimore Has
Close Call In Wreck
,\*to Knocked Off River Bridge Em
bankment Saturday. Only
Minor Hurts.
Dr. E. B. Lattimore, popular Shel
by physician, had a miraculous es
cape from serious or fatal injury
Saturday when his automobile was
knocked from the high embank
ment at the edge of the Broad river
bridge Saturday and tumbled and
tolled 35 or 30 feet to level of the
stream below.
Dr. Lattimore was headed west
and was Just ready to drive on the
bridge, just west of Shelby on High
way 20. Going the same direction,
Just behind him, was a truck of the
Buckeye Oil company, Charlotte,
loaded with cotton seed meal. Other
cars Just ahead of the physician had
slowed because of a wagon ahead
and Dr. Lattimore did the same
thing. About that time Henry Sim
mons, colored driver of the truck
behind, applied his brakes but the
heavily-laden truck did not stop be
fore it struck the rear of Dr, Latti
more’s car. The physician, due to
the fact that the truck was behind
him did not know what had hap
pened except that the impact sent
him and his car spinning into space
off the high embankment. Perhaps'
because their bumpers hooked, the
truck came rolling after the car. Dr
Lattlmore’s car turned- two. com
plete flips, with the physician hang
ing to the steering wheel, and turn
ed partly over the third time before
crashing into a telephone pole at
the bottom of the embankment. The
truck remained upright. Dr. Latti
more, although bruised about the
legs and head and shaken up, crawl
ed from the wreckage, sent for an
other car and continued his trip to
see Mr WiU Crowder
Fire Does Damage
At Kings Mountain
Fire did damage to the amount
3? $400 in the Bonnie Mill ware
house at Kings Mountain Saturday
morning about 11 o'clock. Origin ol
the lire is unknown. A quantity of
waste cotton and shipping boxes
were burned in the warehouse. It
la understood the loss is covered hv
’vmrwio*
S. r. U. Wants To Buy City s Light Plant At Over A Million
Free Driver Of
Blame In Crash
Killing Stacy
' Charlotte Man Held
Blameless
| Say Accident That Killed Shelby
Man Unavoidable. Not Tire
Salesman.
George \V. Hart, Charlotte
tire salesman Friday was exon
erated of blame by a coroner's
jury In connection with the
death of J. I. Stacy, prominent
Cleveland county man, who was
killed near Forest City Tues
day when he stepped from be
hind a car that was parked on
the highway and was hit by
Hart's car.
The jury held that the accident
was unavoidable. The coroner's inves
i tigation was held at Rutherfordton
as the accident happened irf that
county.
Funerl Wednesday.
Funeral services for Mr. Stacey,
who moved to Sflelby about two
years ago front the Polkville sec
tion. were held Wednesday at Re
hobeth church He was a well known
and highly respected citizen and
his tragic death proved a shock to
his relatives and many friends.
It was reported at the time of the
fatal accident that the driver, Hart,
was a tire salesman. The man driv
ing the car, however, was Geo. W
Hart, a book salesman. and not
James E. Hart, who is a salesman
for Goodyear.
Irick Gets Hearing
Today In Lincolnton
\ **. *6.7—. ; *
Cornelius B. Irick, filling station
operator near Shelby, whose car is
alleged to have struck and killed a
Lincoln county fanner late Armis
tice day, is being given a prelimin
ary hearing in county court at Lin
colnton today. It is alleged that
Irick’s car struck and fatally injur
ed Connie P. Eaker. young farmer
and teacher of the North Brook
section of Lincoln, as the latter was
trying to keep his nephew from be
ing hit.
School Gymnasium
At Lattimore Burns
Destroyed By Fire Saturday Night.
Cotton Bales Damaged
Here.
The Lattimore high schol gym
nasium, called “the tin can,” was
destroyed by tire around 10 o’clock
Saturday night. The damage was
estimated as near $1,000.
One presumption was that the
blaze might have started from a
motor. One of the Shelby fire trucks
drove to the nearby town at the
time of the blaze, being of the im
pression that a cotton gin was on
fire.
Shelby Fire.
The trucks here were called out
about 11:30 Saturday morning on
West Marion street where some
cottbn bales at the rear of the Lutz
and Jackson funeral home, and
owned by the firm, were on fire.
Four bales were damaged. The fire
department report had it that a
spark from a passing train may
have started the blaze. .
McLarty Comes
Here; L. B. Hayes
To Waynesville
Cenual Methodist Pastor Presiding
Elder Waynesville District.
Forbis 1 .eaves.
Rev, L. B. Haves, for two
years pastor of Shelby's Central
Methodist church and one of
the most popular pastors Shel
by has had for years, has been
made presiding elder of the
Waynesville district.
The new assignment of the Shelby
pastor was among the changes In
the list, of appointments read Sun
day night at Asheville in the West
ern North Carolina Methodist con
ference by Bishop Mouzon.
Charlotte Minister.
Rev. Mr. Hayes will be succeeded
at Central church by Dr. E, K. Mc
Larty, who is now presiding elder of,
the Charlotte district. Going to
Charlotte to succeed Dr McLarty
is Rev. J. W. Moore, now pastor of
Dilworth church there.
Rev. A. L. Stanford, former Cen
tral pastor here, and for four years
pastor at Broad Street, Statesville,
goes to the First church at States
ville.
jusi i wo i nangrs.
There were just two changes in
the pastorate in this county. The
other was the removal of Rev. R.
L. Porbis. fro n the Shelby circuit
here, to the Trinity church at Gas
tonia. On the circuit charge he is
succeeded by Rev. J. R. Randall.
In The County.
Rev. E. E. Snow returns to the
Belwood church.
Rev. J. R. Church goes back to I
the Kings Mountain church.
Rev. J. M. Barber was returned to
Polkville.
Rev. W. R. Jenkins was sent buck
to LaPayette street church, Shelby.
Rev. R. M. Courtney Is again pre
siding elder of this, the Gastonia,
district.
When the annual conference
opened at Asheville it was believed
that Rev. Mr. Hayes would be re
turned to Central church. Later
last week it was rumored that he
would be made presiding elder of
some district. This rumor was not
official and it was thought to have
been a mistake. The transfer, how
ever, became definitely known with
the reading of the appointments
last night. Although a sincere wel
come will be extended Dr. McLarty,
the new pastor, the city will regret
to give up Rev. Mr. Hayes and his
family1. In addition to his church
work the Central pastor had taken
an interest in community affairs
and is now president of the Shelby I
Rotary club.
It was expected that Rev Mr.
Porbis would be transferred from
the Shelby circuit as he has served '
on this charge four years, during j
which time he became very popular
in the city and over the county
and leaves hundreds of friends in
this section who will wish him well 1
in his hew w’ork.
Boney’s Brother
Killed In Crash
Strong Boney, 23. State highway
patrolman, killed in a crash near
Kenansville yesterday, was a broth
er of Evans Boney, football star at
Boiling Springs college last year
and now on the fresh team at Wake
Forest. The patrolman’s motorcycle
crashed into a bridge during a
heavy fog
{Trial Of Highway Patrol Officer
At Rutherfordton On November 24
Beck. Head of Western North Car
olina Organization, Must Ans
wer to Allegations.
Rutherfordton, Nov. 16.—Lieut R.
j H. Beck in charge of the state
highway patrol In 22 western North
Carolina counties, is to face trial in
recorder's court here November 24
charged with public profanity, as
saulting a policeman and parking
at a fire hydrant. The delay is due
to superior court being in session
and the recorder’s courtroom too
small for this kind of a trial.
In addition, early arrest oi Pa
trolman Allison and another who
accompanied Beck when he engaged
in an affray with C. Lee Bigger
staff, fire chief and city treasurer
was expected as W C McRorle.
Biggerslaff's attorney said warrants
would be sworn out. An additional
assault charge against Beck in this
connection was expected to be aired '
at the hearing also.
It was understood here that Beck
reported to Raleigh that BiggerstafI
challenged him to take off his uni
form and fight, and that he com
plied, after they had engaged in an
argument growing out of Beck's en
counter with a policeman the night
before
Capt C. D Farmer oi the. hfgh
i way was reported Intending to come j
here Monday to make sin investi
gation, but city officials had receiv
ed no formal word from Raleigh in
answer to their demand, that the
| governor and state highway com-!
mission begin an investigation im- j
mediately.
Raleigh Talks
Politics, Farm
Relief Program!
_
MacLean Or Daniels
For Governor?
Think" Tour-Governor Meet Help
ful. Morrison And Reynold"
Support.
M. K. DUNNAGAN
Star News Bureau
Raleigh, Nov. 16.—Drastic reduc
tion in the acreage of the four
money crops, cotton, tobacco, pea
nuts and potatoes. In the four
states and "in such measures as
each governor may for himself de
termine" was pledged in the four
governor conference in Charlotte
last Thursday, attended at the call
of Governor Gardner by Governor
Blackwood, South Carolina; Gov
ernor Russell, Georgia, and Gover
nor Pollard, Virginia.
Governor Blackwood, alone, ex
pressed himself as favoring reduc
tion by legislative action, the South
Carolina legislature having already
enacted a no-cotton law, contingent
upon similar action by other states.
Governor Pollard said there was no
(CONTINOTSD ON PAGE BIGHT >
Mother Of Mrs. Hull
Dies In Lincolnton
Mrs. J. A. Abemethy Victim Of
Pneumonia. Funeral This
Afternoon.
The many friends of Mrs J. H.
Hull sympathize with her in the
death of her mother, Mrs. J. A.
Abemethy, who died in a hospital
at Lihcointon Saturday night, at 10
o’clock after a week's Illness with
pneumonia.
Mrs. Abemethy was 18 years of
age. She was married to J. UTAWf
netby Dec. 16th, 1875 and is surviv
ed by her husband, three sons
James A. Abemethy, Jr., and John
D. Abemethy of Lincolnton. R. S.
Abemethy, of Winter Haven, Fla.;
one daughter, Mrs. J. H. Hull, of
Shelby; three brothers, D. S. Rhyne,
of Lincolnton; Lahan Rhyne and
Abel Rhyne, of Mount Holly; a
half-brother, R. G. Rhyne, of Ca
tawba county, and a half-sister, Mrs
Emma Kendall, of Mount Holly.
Funeral services are being held at
Lincolnton this afternoon at 3
o’clock from the home. Burial will
take place in St. Luke’s Episcopal
church cemetery.
Princess To Portray
Syria In Pictures At
School Here Tonight j
Larger Audience Greets Her At;
First Baptist Church. Again
Tuesday Night.
Inspired with a longing for her j
native Syria and fired with the
hope that some day the land of her j
birth might retain its former power j
and prestige among other nations t
of the world, the Princess Rah me |
of the ancient Syrian house of Hai-1
dar, in a brilliant address before an I
audience that taxed the capacity otj
the auditorium of the First Baptist;
church last night, pleaded for a
closer and better understanding be
tween this country and her own.
Garbed in the robes of the Syrian
woman of upper rank, her message
was clothed in the language of the
highly educated and cultured Am
erican woman. Princess Rahme
speaks English in a fluent manner,
with a slight yet attractive eastern
accent, which with her native dres?.
CONTINUED ON PAGE EIGHT.)
Court Term Ended
In City Last Week
The two-weeks term of Superior I
court ended here late Friday. Judge I
Walter E. Moore, who presided, re- i
mained over, however, until Satur- i
day to handle any matters that j
came up in completing the civil cal- I
endar of the final week.
Smith On Alumni
Council Of Duke
E L Smith, superintendent of
the Shelby city schools, was elected
a member of the general Duke uni
versity alumni council at a meeting
of the district alumni and alumnae
council officials held Saturday at
Durham.
Jury Disagrees
In Hearing Here
Of Chas. Cordell
-_
Trial Of Charlotte Poller Officer
Ends In Mistrial. Many
Spectator*.
A hearing given Charlie Cordell,
formerly of Shelby but now a police
officer In Charlotte, ended In a mis
trial In county recorder’s court
shortly before 2 o’clock Saturday
morning.
The court started hearing the evi
dence, in which the officer was
charge with operating an automo
bile while under the Influence of
whiskey, before none o’clock Friday
nigh! The trial, however, was long
drawn out, there being many wit
nesses, and all the evidence was not
fn until midnight,
A large crowd of spectators at
tended the hearing and there was
much interest In the caae, many of
the ,-pectators coming from Char
In Kingii Mountain.
Cordell was arrested In Kings
Mountain several weeks ago by
Police Chief George Allen, He had
been to Shelby and was enrAite
back to Charlotte. The method In
which Cordell was driving first at
tracted the attention of the officer,
the latter stated. Cordell then drove
Into an alley, Allen said, and It was
then that he was arrested. Later
the officer said Cordell ran from
the calaboose In an attempt to get
away but was caught. The officer
and other witnesses sNted that
Cordell was drinking and that the
effects of the drinks could be seen
in his actions and talk.
Cordell, who took the stand, de
clared he had not been drinking.
He had been on night duty, he
stated, and was sleety- If he was
not normal it was due, he contend
ed, to a lack of sleep. Other wit
■mmjrs*tL i,ntn£uced to show that
not drinking when he
left Shelby and had not taken a
drink. Members of the Charlott*
police force and of the Mecklen
burg rurals testified for Cordell,
giving him a good character and
emphasizing his sobriety. They also
corroborated his testimony about
working overtime before making
the trip to Shelby. Several Shelby
men also testified as to the defend
ant's good character,
Cordell was represented by T. L.
jKirkpatrlck, of Charlotte, and Pey
ton McSwain of Shelby. Horace
Kennedy was in charge of the
prosecution. The rival lawyers
fought the case very spiritedly and
engaged In numerous controversies
about the evidence and technicality.
Their thrusts at each other proved
entertaining to the crowds and Re
corder Maurice Weathers had to in
terrupt on several occasions.
A mistrial was declared when the
jury announced It wotild not agree
upon a verdict. An lsformal report
about the streets later had it that
seven were for acquittal and five
for conviction.
The next trial will likely be held
on November 24. it is said,
country ham not to exceed 35
Mail Route Contracts
To Be Let January 19
Number of Star Routes in Cleveland
County Will be Open at
That Time.
Bids will be received until 4:30
o'clock of January 19th for carry
ing the mails of the United States
from July 1st 1932 to June 30th
1936 upon the star routes in the en
tire state of North Carolina, ac
cording to an announcement made
today by Postmaster J. H. Quinn.
All star mail route contracts are
under civil service and no bids will
be received on these.
Information as to list of routes,
forms of proposals and bonds and j
all necessary information will be
furnished upon application to Post-!
master J. H. Quinn of Shelby or to
the Second Assistant Postmaster j
General at Washington, D. C.
Shelby People See
Athens Grid Classic
Around 100 Shelby football fans
»>'re In Athens, Georgia, Saturday
to witness the gridiron classic be
tween Tuiane and Georgia, the for
mer winning 20 to 7. A score cf
Shelby people made the trip down
and back or. a special bus while
dozens of others went in private
automobiles. The bus experienced
some trouble coming back and the
fans on the bus did not get back
home until between 3 and 3 o'clock)
St today morning.
Girl Torn by Two Loves
Torn between her desire to avenge the death of her riance and to »ave
her brother from the elertric chair. Rose Allen (aboveI. whose lover,
Francis Donaldson, was slain by her brother. Edwards, remains In se
clusion in Philadelphia, sHent on the charges that followed the fatal
shooting. Albert Eneas (Inset), yontfefnl scion of one of the socially
prominent Qnaker City families and the onty witness to Allen's shoot
ing of Donaldson, whose friend he was. Is expected to prove an Im
portant State witness.
Lineberger To Head Relief
Work In Cleveland County;
Unified Effo rt Agreed Upon
Various Committee* to Be Appoint
ed To Co-ordinate Work. Prln
, wiples Agreed Upon.
The election of J. D. Uneberger
rs chairman of the executive com
mittee on unemployment and re
lief was confirmed Friday night by
representatives from the various
local organizations who met in the
Hotel Charles dining room
Mr. Llneberger and his commit
tee composed of S. A McMurry,
vice-chairman. Hush Hamrick treas
urer and Lee B. Weathers, secretary
will appoint various committees at
once to carry on the work during
the winter months.
Headquarters Selected.
Quarters have been secured under
Woolworth’s store where there will
be. a telephone and a force of em
ployes to keep stock and records of
cases' for work and relief and to
maintain a record of assistance
given.
The meeting was a most harmon- j
ious one and the active co-opera
tion of all organizations was assur
ed in the important task before the
committee. While cases will be al
located to groups and Individuals in
accordance with their ability to
care for them, there will be a sys
tematic heading up of records and
work In the central organization
with headqaurters In the Wool
worth basement.
Principles Agreed Upon.
Capt. B. L. Smith had charge of
the organization meeting Friday
night and after stating a few prin
' CONTINUED ON PAOE EIGHT i
Flower Show Winners
At The Shelby Mill
PrlSM Awarded To Winner* In An
nual P|pwer Show Held
Saturday.
The annual flower show of the
employes of the Shelby Cotton mills
was held in the basement room of
the mill on Saturday. November 14.
Much Interest is taken in this
annual affair as was evidenced by
the fine display of various kinds of
flowers. These shows are sponsored
by the Sewing club and are backed1
by Mr. R. T. LeOrand, sec.-treas,
of the mill who graciously gives
space In the basement room of the
mill for the protection of the flow
ers during the winter.
The 8ewing club is indebted to
Mrs. J. H. Quinn, Mrs. Colin Hull
and Mrs. Ina Forney who served as
judges for this show.
Following are the prize winners:
Fern, first prize, Mrs. May Fran
cis; second prize, Mrs, B. G. Queen,
third prize, Mrs. Fred Curtis.
Group, first prize, Mrs. Mav
Francis; second prize Mrs B. G.
Queen; third prize, Mrs W A
Abemethy.
Fourth prize, group, Mrs. D. T.
Benoy; fourth prize, group, Mrs
Georgia kale; fourth prize. Miss
Bessie Dobbins; fourth prize, group,
Mrs. A. L. Laws.
Fourth prfee, begonia, Mrs W
A. Abernethy; fourth prize, snake
plant, Mrs. W. N. Crawford; fourth
prize, begonia. Mrs. T. W. Roberts;
fourth prize, begonia. Miss Flor
ence Epley.
Burke Men Will Fight For Life
Of Brother Now In Nevada * son
Everett Mull Scheduled to Die In
Gas Chamber There Early
Neat Month.
Morganton. Nov. 16.—Although
the time for action is growing short
it is not the Intention of the broth
ers of Everett Mull, alias John Hall
to let him die in the Nevada gas
house without making some effort
to save him from the extreme pen
alty, John H Mull, the only one of
the brothers now living in Morgan
ton, said today that he had been in
correspondence with the other
brothers and with the attorney in
Las Vegas, Nev., who defended John
Hall when he was tried in Septem
ber for the murder of Jack O'Brien.
The news that Muil. alias. Hali
had been sentenced to death in Ne-1
vadn during the week of neremhr dj
first leached relatives here less than
three weeks ago. For at least 10
days thereafter there was much
doubt as to the Identity of John
Hall as Everett Mull, formerly a
well-known Morganton contractor.
The first letters and messages tell
ing of the tragic situation came
from May Coffeey, the young wo
man who eloped with him when
Mull deserted his children here last
spring and left for parts unknown.
A picture received-le,0r and a let
ter on Monday of this week from
Mull himself to his brother here
cleared up the question of identity. j
A wire preceding the letter asked i
his brother not to come and not to
send money, stating that a letter
would follow'.
The letter was very brief but did
not indicate the spirit of resignation
•COmiHVfC Qii TAOS «3r;y>7 .
Present Offer
To City Board
Here Tomorrow
Must Be Voted On
Before Any Sale
Plant Now Earns $60,000 A
Year. $1,182,000 City
Debt.
A proposition will be pre
sented to the city council
Tuesday night by officers of
the Southern Public Utility
Co., of Charlotte to buy Shel
by's light plant, at a price
said to be a million, one hun
dred thousand dollars.
It ha.s been understood for some
time that the Southern Public
Utilities Co. has considered making
an offer for the local municipally
owned plant and that an Inventory
was made by representative# of tha
ptiblic service corporation either this
year or last with a view of arriv
ing at the approximate value o:
the property.
Hearing that such an offer was
about to be made, the city council
in meeting assembled the first
Tuesday night of this month, dis
cussed the matter Informally. Tha
proposed offer has been whispered
about town by a few men who heard
that the Southern Public Utility
was interested In buying the plant,
but it was-not until Saturday that
The Star learned from Mayor Me
Murry that a formal proposition to
buy would be submitted tomorrow
night by officials of the company.
Mast Be Voted On
Definite action on the matter of
sale cannot be taken by the city of
ficials. If they consider the prop
ortion worthy, they can author!*#
an election and the people will vote
on whether or not to sell. The city
fathers will get the very best offer
they can and If they see fit, order
the matter of sale submitted to the
cl t lie ns for definite action.
The meeting Tuesday night at
which Is is expected the offer will
be made, will be open to the pub
lic. Interested citizens who care to,
may attend the Tuesday night
meeting at which it is expected the
sale proposal will be submitted.
During the last two years tha
('ONTIWUTO OH PAGE BIGHT •
Mrs. Laura Wells
Buried Sunday
Widow of Late Captain in Confed
erate Army Snccnmbs to Par
alytic Stroke.
Mrs. Laura Wells, widow of Capt
James H. Wells who served valiant
ly for four years as an officer in
the Confederate army, was buried
yesterday in Sunset cemetery, the
funeral having been held in Central
Methodist church at 11 o’clock.
Mrs. Wells died Saturday morn
ing at 2:30 o’clock in. the Shelby
hospital where she had been a pa
tient since Wednesday when she
was stricken suddenly with paraly
sis while supervising some plowing
in the back yard of her home on
West Marion street. Mrs. Wells re
mained unconscious from the time
she was stricken until the end
came
She was born October 7th, 1848
seven miles east of Shelby, the
daughter of James and Naomi
Ware and moved to Shelby in 1858
when she was married to Captain
Wells. She joined Central Metho
dist church in girlhood and was a
faithful attendant and consecrated
Christian woman. At the time of
her death she was perhaps the old
est member of the church. Her hus
band died 23 years ago, but she con
tinued to live at the old home place
erected about 60 years ago.
Since her death only three mem
bers of her family survive, Rev. W.
R. Ware, of Greensboro, a pastor In
the Western North Carolina con
ference, Dr. A. B. Ware, dentist of
Asheville and a sister, Mrs. A. E
Allspaugh of Portland, Ore.
The funeral services were con
ducted by her pastor. Rev h. B.
Hayes, assisted by Rev J Ed
Thompson.
Active pall bearers were Tom
Moore; Howard Suttle, Paul Webb.
L. W. Gardner, Forcest Eskridge
and Lee B. Weathers. Honorary pail
bearers were E. L. Hoyle. P. B. Mr
Murry, C. S. Young, S. A. McMum
C. R Hoev. J, H Quinn Ror Sts'
.! 1* Robert*
    

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