North Carolina Newspapers

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VOL. XXXVII, No. 151
FRIDAY. DEC. 18. 1931
Published Monday. VVednseday and Friday Afternoons.
Late News
( otton, spots . 6c and ojv
Cotton .seed, per ton *12.00
Cloudy Saturday,
today’s North Carolina Heather
Report: Cloudy tonight and Satur
day. Not much change in tempera*
Aid Confederates'.^
Washington, Dec. 18.—Extension
of hospital and home facilities to
veterans of the Confederate army
and navy yesterday was approved by
the house military affairs commit
tee. Representative Hill, democrat.
Alabama, chairman of the sub-com
mittee which drafted the legislation
pointed out that the bill is exactly
the same as one favorably reported
to the last congress which failed to
reach the calendar In time for con
sideration. "A gracious gesture,’ was
the way the report characterised the
bill, “signifying to all the world that
all differences and dissensions of the
war of 1861 to 1865 are forgotten."
Patrol Officer
Gets Chance To
Go Back On Job
Some Criticism Heard
Of Move
Lieut. Beck, Who Had Trouble In
Rutherford. To Regain
Raleigh, Dec. 18.—The North
Carolina highway commission Wed
nesday authorized Captain Charles
D. Parmer of the state road patrol
to reinstate R. H. Beok of Marion, i
suspended lieutenant, if Beck could J
be restored to duty without injur- i
;ng the morale of the patrol or at- '
fecting the public's attitude toward I
An appeal for Beck's reinstate
ment was presented by W. W. Neale
of Marion, a member of the com
mission. The patrol lieutenant was
lelieved of active duty following his
arrest in Rutherfordton for infrac
tions of the law committed there
Armistice day.
"The commission was inclined to
feel charitably’ in his case,'* High
way Chairman E. B. Jefress said.
He explained there was much pub
lic sentiment in the lieutenant’s fa
vor and it was consensus of opin
ion Beck "had been punished suffi
Beck, who was in charge of the
highway patrol in 20 Western
North Carolina counties, paid fines
for assaulting an officer and vio
lating a traffic regulation, ' and!
apologized for his conduct
Sentiment Here.
Opinion and sentiment in this
,-fCtion appears to be divided over
the decision about the patrol offi
cer by the highway commission.
Some have expressed the opinion
that the officer should be given
another clfance in that he apolo
gized for his conduct in Ruther
iordton and expressed regret for
losing his temper. Others have stat
ed that if returned he should not
lie In charge of all the other pa
trolmen but should be demoted be
cause the way in which his temper
was displayed indicate!', that he
may not have the composure and
coolness to supervise the patrol
work in 20 counties. Still others
are critical of the fact of his return
to the patrol in any capacity. In
Rutherford county, according to re
ports here, feeling is strong in the
matter and views are sharply diver
gent .
Christmas Play By
Seniors On Tonight
Annual Production Of High School
Inaugurates Yuletide Pro
gram Here.
One of the itrst entertainment
features of the Yuletide season in
Shelby will be staged tonight when
the senior class at Central high
.'ichool puts on its annual play st
i he school auditorium. The per
formance begins at 8 o’clock.
The play is very appropriate to
the season, being the interesting
story of a little girl born on Christ
inas day, and it contains both com
edy and tragedy, and a timely hint
of the spirit of helping the needy
during the joyous season. £he title"
of the play is “The Birds' Christ
mas Carol."
Christmas shopping \
h=- early_H
Lawson A. Gettys Discoverer Of
Monazite In This Section, Dies.
Here; Funeral This Afternoon
TKo*. Edison Visited
Him Here
Prominent Churchman. Business
Man And Authority On Miner
erals, Died Thursday.
Lawson A. Getty?;, discoverer of
monazite which in years gone by
brought mHlons of dollars to farm
ers and miners in Western Carolina,
died Thursday shortly after the
noon hour at his home on S Wash
ington street, following an attack
of 12 hours with angina pectoris.
Mr. ,Gettys was uptown on Wed
nesday and felt fairly well, but was
taken suddenly ill during the night
and his condition was critical un
til the end came. Some years ago he
suffered a slight stroke Of paralysis
and virtually retired from active
Discovers Monazite.
His unexpected passing a as a
great shock to his host of friends
throughout Western Carolina. M.v
Gettys was born in Rutherford
county 65 years ago April 4th, neat
old Brittain Presbyterian church. As
a young n^an he found what he
thought to be gold in a bed of a
creek. Sending a sample to Phila
delphia. it was discovered to be
monazite, theretofore unknown to
exist in this section. He was sent
for a visit to Philadelphia and there
associated himself with Welsbach
Co., as their agent in this territory
in the development of this new in
dustry. Until the tariff duty was re
moved, the industry thrived for
many years. Monazite was used i-<
the manufacture of gauze gas man
Edison Visits Him.
Mr. Gettys was also a mineralog
ist and had one of the largest and
most valued private collections of
native minerals in the Carolines.!
When the late Thomas A. Edison
was looking for cobalt in this sec
tion in 1806, Mr. Edison and his
party visited tlie home of Mr.
Gettys and talked with him about
his minerals and deposits in West- I
em Carolina.
During the war, Mr. Gettys gath- !
ered quartz for the government, the -
quartz being used in making peri-'
scopes for submarines. Also he was
a secret Service man under,the de
partment of justice at a salary of j
$1 a year to report any disaffection i
that might be found during that I
crisis with the nation.
Church Elder 30 Tears.
Mr. Gettys was a quet, conscien- ;
tious man and a fine Christian
gentleman who bore the esteem and
confidence of all who knew him.
For thirty years he was an official
in the Presbyterian, church, serving
as an elder here at the time of his
death. He was a director in the
First National Bank and a director
in the Shelby and Cleveland Coun
ty Building and Loan association.
In 1893 he was manned to Miss
Mamie Brice of Fairfield county, S.
C„ who survives with two daugh
ters, Misses Alpha and Burton Gec
tys. One sister, Mrs. Sara Wood
survives at Chesnee, S. C. He and
Dr. W. F. Mitchell were married it;
a double ceremony to sisters and
both lived near each other on S
Washington street. Singularly, his
brother-in-law. Dr. Mitchell, died
from the same heart trouble six
weeks ago.
The funeral service was conduct
ed this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
from the Gettys home by Rev. H.
N. McDiarmid, pastor of the Shelby
Presbyterian church and interment
was in Sunset cemetery. A large
crowd and a beautiful display of
flowers attested the esteem in which
he was held. Serving as pall bearers
were: J. F. Jenkins, R. T. LeCJTrand,
Wm. McCord, F. O. Gee, John Me
Khlght and Forrest Eskridge. Hon
orary pall bearers were John P.
Mull, an officer in the building and
loan in which Mr. Gettys was a di
rector, the directors of the First
National Bank and the deacons and
elders of the Presbyterian chureh.
Pheasant Hunting
Proves Bit Costly
Pheasant hunting out of season j
is a rather expensive pastime. In
county court here recently a de
fendant, Ralph Beam, an out-of
county man, was fined $10 and the
casts when convicted of hunting
pheasants out of season. Hie fine
and costs totalled *28 and. the de
fendant was also ordered to re
place a down pheasants.
H, C. Long, county game warden
ts making an effort to enforce all
the game laws so as to preserve the
game in Cleveland and says that in
his work he is being given loyal co
operation by deputy vardens. sports
men, farmers, and others
■ . 1
Joe S. Wray, Of
Gastonia, Dead;
Native Of City
Prominent Educator Succumbs In
Charlotte Hospital. Bury In
Gastonia. *
Prof, Joe S. Wray, one of the
most prominent educators in the
Western part Of the state, died this
morning at 11 o'clock In a Char
lotte hospital where lie had been
suffering with peritonitis since Sat
urday night. Mr. Wray was a na
tive of Shelby and a brother of A
V. Wray and Stough Wray of this
place, Chevous Wray, of Charlotte
and Mrs. Carl Thompson of Shelby.
He was married to Miss Oeland
Barnett of Shelby who survives witn
three children, Carolyn, Edmund
and Joe, all of Gastonia.
Mr. Wray was 58 years of age.
He established the graded school
system in Gastonia 24 years ago ar.d
for 20 years was superintendent tff
the fine school system he created.
For two years he was secretary of
the Gastonia Chamber o* Commerce
but at the time of his Meath was
superintendent of the city schools
at Bessemer cfity.
Mr. Wray was prominent in the
social, religious and civic life of
Gaston county- and it is understood
the funeral will be held in Gastonia.
At one o'clock today it was not an
nounced whether the funeral would
be Saturday or Sunday.
City Fills With
Throngs Holiday
Buyers Of Gifts
Final Saturday Before Christmas To
See Big Shopping Rush
This is the big week-end of
the year for Shelby, from the
standpoint of trading activity.
Willi the last week-end before
Christmas already here the city
was filling up this afternoon with
the usual large crowd of Christmas
shoppers who always make their
biggest rush on the final Friday and
Saturday before the holiday of holi
Although the shopping crowds to •
day were as large as the customary
Saturday crowds of recent weeks,
the peak of the tracing and gift
buying will come Saturday. The
rush, of course, will continue a.'l
next week through Christmas Eve.
with the stores open nights to ac
commodate those who wors during
the day, but the Saturday before
Christmas is the big Saturday of
the year.
Shelby business houses have un
usually attractive Christmas goods
on display and with lower prices
prevailing than in years a latent
shopping power is making itself evi
Son Preaches The
Funeral Of Mother
Mrs. Cora S. Grig* Passes At Lawn
dale At the Age Of 77
.Rev. Zeb Grigg preached the lu
neral of his mother, Mrs. Cora S.
Grigg at the Lawndale Tabernacle
church last Sunday and her body
was buried at Palm Tree Methodist
church beside her husband Fer
nandas Grigg who was one of the
first patients to die in the Shelby
hospital after it was opened.
Mrs. Grigg was born July 31. 1854
and was 77 years, four months ar>d
12 days old when she died on De
cember 13th at Lawndale at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Lillie
Beatty. Surviving are four sons,
Herman. Zeb, Sam and Foster
Grigg, three daughters, Mrs. Tom
Mauney. Mrs. Lillie Beatty and Mrs
Geneva Lindsay. One brother Solor.
Ford of Kannapolis also survives
Teacher Training.
Among .the 32 students at ihe
Western Carolina Teachers college,
at Cullowhee. who are doing prac
tice teaching in the trainmg school
is Helen Roberts, of Shelby.
China's Pilots. Old and New 1
Above are two recent photos of the old and,the new Presidents of
China. General Chian* Kai-Shek ileft), whose resignation as head of
the Nankin* Government was recently forced after a series of conn- I
trywide demonstrations, presents a sharp contrast to hi* successor, j
President Lin Sen. at right. General Kai-Shek affected Occidental
customs and dress, while Un Sen s ticks to the manners and • habili
ments of old China. It is expected that the new President * first Job
will be an attempt to iron out the Manchurian tangle.
Shelby Pays $44,000
On Bonds, Interest
Tax Payments Ur fed .So City May
Meet Other Payments Neat
The bonded indebtedness of
the city of Shelby is gradually
being reduced it is shown by a
statement from the city hall
today. The statement Informs
that the city has paid a total
of $44,165 on bonds and interest
from July 1 to December l.
More Coming Due.
Two other payments on bonds1
and interest come due the first of
January and the first of February.1
The January payment will be $14.
550, and the February payment
Need Tax Money.
Because t>l these payment* citv
officials are urging all citizens to
pay their 1831 taxes right1 away so
that the tax money will be on hand
to meet the payments in January
and February.
Up until the last few weeks tax
collections have been good at the
city hall, but have fallen off more
recently. If a goodly portion of tax
payers who have not yet paid will
do so in the next week or two it
will be passible. It Is said, to meet
the two payments out of the treas
Another Clary Of
Gaffney Honored
Gatfney, Dec. 18.—Wilburn Clary,
star Gaffney halfback, was one of
the four South Carolina high school j
football players selected for a com-I
posite all-Southern high school
team from 11 Southern states. Wit
burn was the main cog and ren
dered valiant service in carrying
the Cherokee Indians through an
undefeated 11-game season. He is a
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jud C. Clary,
of the Macedonia community.
Wilburn, who is 19 years old, will
graduate at the next commencement
He is planning to stand examina
tion for entrance to the United
States Naval Academy at Anna
Schools At Kings
Mountain To Close
Today For Holidays
Children Hold Yule Program.
Churches Have Special Sun
day Service.
(By E. R. (ramble. Star News
Bureau, i
Kings Mountain, Dec. 18.-—The
city schools of Kings Mountain will
close today for the Christmas holi
days. Christmas exercises for the
grammar grades of the Central
school were held in the school audi
torium Tuesday evening. The pupils
of .the West End school had their
program Thursday evening and the
pupils of East Kings Mountain
schools will have tKeir exercises to
day. The schools will be closed un
til January 4.
Presbyterian Service,
At the First Presbyterian church
in Kings Mountain next Sunday
morning the pastor Rev. Richara
C. Wilson, jr., will preach upon the
subject "God's Blessings.” His text
will be taken from Numbers 6:24
26, "The Lord bless thee and keep
thee: the Lord make his face shine
upon thee, and be gracious unto
thee: the Lord lift up his counten
ance upon thee and give thee peace.’
At the evening hour Sunday a
special Christmas program will be
given by the Ministerial Relief de
partment of the Woman's auxiliary
On Wednesday, December 23, there
will be a Christmas tree service for
the children of the Sunday school.
On Christmas afternoon at five
o’clock a special Christmas devo
tional vesper service will be held at
the church, the subject of this
service will be ''“The Day-Star of
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Davis spent
Wednesday in Charlotte.
Mrs. B. F. Ormand, Misses Agnes
and Emma Norris spent Tuesday in
Haywood Cline, young son of Mr
and' Mrs. J. Raymond Cline, who
underwent an operation at the city
hospital in Gastonia last week, Is
rapidly improving. *
To Take Action
On S. P. U. Offer
First Of Year
To Make Statement
First Of Year
City Official* Giving Srriou' Studs
To Katf Scale* Before
'I hr offer of si tnlUion and
one hundred thousand dollar*
for Shelby's municipal light j
plant, made by the Southern
Public t'tllitir*, is still hanging
Uut some definite action will hk«
ly be taken in 4he matter about the 1
first of the year, it was indicated)
today at the city hall.
"Tire board will have a statement j
to make to the citizens of Shelby
around the first," Mayor 8. A. Mc
Murry said today, just what that
statement will be he did not hint.
Neither did he say it would be a
definite decision to put the- offer
before the people in a special elec- ■
Hon or refuse it outright,* It Is
probable, however, that the state- j
ment will say that one of the two!
courses will be followed
Visit Plants.
Since tlie offer was made the
mayor and members of the board,
have visited three towns where the
light plants are owned and operated
by the 8. P. U. They were Moore
ville. Wllkesboro and Hickory.
While there they investigated the
rates and other matters, comparing
the existing rales with those before
the plants were taken over by the
8. P, U, 'Hie board members plan to
visit three other towns before mak
ing their public statement. In the
meantime, at leisure intervals, they
are applying the S. P. U. rate scale
to individual bills in Shelby liirt
month to see what difference there
might be between the two
Firemen Of Kings
Mountain, Shelby
In Banquet Here
firefighter* Of Two Towns Hold
Joint Meeting. 33 a
l Attend.
Members of the fire departments
of Shelby and Kings Mountain held
a joint banquet last night at the
Isaac Shelby hotel here.
Thirty*three members of the reg
ular and volunteer fire departments
of the two Cleveland towns attend
ed, nine coming from Kings Moun
tain where a new department has
just been organized under Chief
King. Other than the social get
together feature the only program
was a musical one rendered by a
negro quartet.
Gardner Chauffeur
Given Citizenship
Robert Separk. of Raleigh, Gover
nor Gardner's chauffeur, who was
convicted of the murder of "Mighty’ ]
Forsyth at Smithfield 1n 1926. was
represented in court there this
week by N. C. Shepard for the pur
pose of having his citizenship restor
Call Williamson, Deputy Sheriff
Mangum. Policeman Lowe, of Ra
leigh, and a number of prominent!
Smithfield citizens were placed on
the stand and as a result of their
testimony, Sepnrk’s citizenship was;
Young Separk is well kno\^n in,
Shelby and on his several trips here '
In recent years has made numerous
friends by his courteous manner.
g?-b Ca rlWillai’ilei
Mr W. E. Frost of West Palm
Beach. Fla., Is visiting Mr. and Mrs.
J. Lawrence Lackey, Mr, Frost was
married to Miss Ruby Cline, a rela
tive of Mrs. Lackey's.
Maxwell Derides Hoover ‘Economy’,
Raising Taxes To Boost Spending
Cannot Attain Prosperity By Such
Methods. Suggests Cut Gov
ernment Expenses.
Burlington. Dec. 18.—“The Presi
dent talks of ‘drastic economy’ while
the government is spending more
money in this year of prostration
than in any peace-time year in 1k
history,” A J Maxwell, state com
missioner of revenue, and guberna
torial candidate, told a joint meet
ing of the civic chibs of Burlington
this week, supplementing his insist
ance upon a readjustment of cost
of state, county and city gov era-,
monks, with a discussion of the oa
lional situation, as disclosed in the
official messages to congress.
"The American people "ire asked,
in this time of prostration to
again submit themselves to the
schedules of taxation winch they
bore in war and prosperity, and to
support extravagant expenditures
that will exceed a billion dollars a
year the revenue that can lx- rais
ed b/ these drastic additional tax
measures. Mr. Maxwell said
The president's ‘drastic economy
budget submitted to congress 'or the
next fiscal year “represent a reduc
tion from this high peak of about
one percent, while dollars hav<
been cut in halt and profits oblit
erated. He does propose that the
federal farm board shall 'ose a
hundred million doHars less r.ext
year than this year, and if we eli
minate this 'saving' of a hundred
million dollars the Hoover-Mellon
budget submitted to congress as a
measure of 'drastic peononiy' rep
resents an actual increase in the
total spending of the federal ir -
ernment next year
The idea still obtains that pros
perity can be produced by taking
money from a distressed peopie in
taxes and spending it for them The
iCONTiNoen on rivr:
Churches Plan Music
And Gifts For Sunday
E.ach Of Three Up-Town Churches Wave
Christmas Musical Programs And Special
Sermons By Pastors.
Christina* music telling the story of the hirih of the
Christ'child will feature programs at the three up-town
churches on Sunday, the beginning of Christmas week.
Firemen Appeal
For Toys To Be
Given Children:
Some 11 ready Gathered And Re-j
paired. Many More Should i
Be Secured.
"There are hundreds of dis
carded and broken toys in Shel
by homes that could be assem
bled. repaired and bring; a lot
of happiness to poor children
about Shelby," J. R. Robinson,
city fire chief said today.
Some time ago the fire de
partment announced that fire
men would be glad to repair and
touch up all old and discarded
toys brought them and then
distribute the toys among chil
dren In unfortunate home*. A
{lumber of toys came in after
the appeal, but the firemen
think there are many others In
homes where children have out
grown them. All the firemen ask
is that mothers who have such
toys In their homes get them
together, telephone 369, the po
lice telephone, and firemen will
call for them. It la asked that
the fire telephone not be used.
Charity Drive
Given Pledges
Third Of Tram* Report Contribu
tions Totalling Near S'!,50(1.
Need Food.
Today witli only a third of the
canvassing teams reporting *2,407
In money had been pledged in
Shelby’s annual charity drive.
In addition to the cash pledges a
a total of 3,800 articles, including
clothing and packages of food, had
been contributed.
One of the smaller schools, which
had already pledged 100 percent,
came in again today with another
sizeable contribution.
There is still a big demand for
food and farmers of the county are
doing much to help out in this line
by contributing potatoes, molasse?
In many instances charity work
is being duplicated, as people in
private homes give to needy who
are already being helped by the re
lief distribution workers. It is
pointed out that it is best to make
ail the contributions through the
central agency in order that there
can be no doubling up and the con
tributions will aid more people
No Overhead Cost
With Charity Fund
All Connected With The Chtarits
Bureau Giving Their Services
Those who are contributing to
the charity fund will be pleased to
know that all contributions go di
rect to the relief of the needy, since
the headquarters has no expense
whatever. The heated room under
the Woolworth store where an of
fice is maintained is given free, the
telephone company furnishes a
phone (No. 820,) the city furnishes
only giving his time for four months
the lights, Mr. tineberger is nnt
but’ contributing his own money,
While every other committee chair
man is serving freely apd willingly.
It is the intention of Mr, Lineberg
er and others connected with the ad
ministration of charity to adminis
ter the fund with little or no ex
pense whatever so that ail that is !
given will go for relief.
Mi. Mike W. Hamrick a promi
nent business man of Asheville, bui 1
formerly of Cleveland county, ws* i
here today Mr Hamrick had ac
companied his wife down to attend
the funeral and burial of Mrs. Ham
rick’s mother, Mrs. A. R. Putnam
Mrs. Hamrick remained over to
■-pend a few clays in the home of
her sister Mrs. J I,. Stroup
"The 8iar of Hope" Is the title af
a inimical pageant with tfK) cha;
ucters at the First Baptist cburSti
Sunday night and White Ohristme.*
contributions will be reoclvcd at the
Sunday school, while at the Cen
tral Methodist church Maude!’*
great oratoria "Thp Messiah’* ana
selections from the Hallelujah
Chorus will be rendered Sunday
evening under the direction of Mr.
Dale Kalter. Vesper services will he
held at the Presbyterian church
Sunday afternoon at 5 o’clock wit.i
anthems and special music b' the
Central Music.
The choir nr Central Methods!
church consisting of twenty-five
voices will present the Christmas
part of Handels great Oratorio.
"The Messiah. Sunday evenlue
December 20. at 7:30 o'clock In the
main auditorium of the church
A number of Inspiring selections
tvlii be rendered, ihcluding the well
known "IJalUluJah Chorus."
Tli« soloists lor ihis program will
Include Mrs. John Lovelace, Mr?.
J. E. Fowler, Miss Esta Tyner. Mrs,
D. L. Kalter, Mr, Clyde Brown and
Mr. Dale Kalter,
The Sunday morning service will
be of h Christmas nature with Dr.
E. K. McLarty using as his text,
"And There Was no Room for Them
in the Inn.”
Sunday will be a.full day at*
First Baptist church. The Sundue
school will open the day at thJ
church promptly at 9:'30 n’clocl.
Last Sunday the attendance was
near 900 and the leaders say that
an tocreaaa isexpeoted next Sun
day. At 10:10 o’clock, White Chris; -
mas will be observed in the church
The various departments are asl;
*?d to bring the following gilts for
the needy of our community; Crad’e
Roll and nursery, candy and toys,
beginner <, canned peas; priraarv,
canned soup and cereals; junior A.
sugar; junior B, canned corn and
tomatoes; intermediate A, coffee;
Intermediate B. dried beans, white
or pinto; young business mens
Bible class, clothing and meat; M*\
Hamricks class, clothing and can
ned peaches;; Mr, Weathers' clans,
clothing and canned syrup; Mr J.
R. Mull's class, clothing and pan
ned milk; Mrs. Camniiz’ class,
clothing and women's and children'*
hose; Mrs! Falls' cls^s. clothing and
rice; Miss Ebeltoft's class, clothing
and canned peaches; Mrs. Farm
er's class, clothing and salt; Mrs.
Davidsons class; clothing and per
per; Miss Garrick's class, clothing
and soap; Judge Mull's class, cloth
ing and flour; Newton Bible class
clothing, meal and flour; Mr. Esk
ridge's class, clothing and molasset.
Mr. Webb'3 class, clothing and lard ■
Mrs. Doggctfs class, clothing and
canned kraut; Mrs. Roberts' class,
clothing, coffee and sugar; M-a.
Stroup's class, clothing and pre
serves; adult department officers,
lard; general officers of Surtdev
school, lard. All will take their
gifts to the class rooms where they
will be assembled by the respective
"A Day in Nazareth.' will be the
I his County Receives
Portion School Coin
Total of 837.725 Ordered Scut In
Counties To Pay Costs Super
vision Rural Instruction.
Raleigh, Dec. 18.—An allotment
of another largo slice of state
money was made to 45 counties -yes
terday when the- state board .1
equalization approved the allow
ance of $37,725.18 for participat. n
in the cost of supervision in the
rural schools In these counties
Every cent of this $37,725.18 will to
to pay one-third the cost ol rjiial
school supervision in the 45 coun
ties that employ supervisors.
This is the third year in which
the state has been assisting the
counties pay the cost of their rural
supervision, in the belief that bar
ter supervision of teachers means
better instructional service to the
Children and hence better taught
and better prepared children, ac
cording to Leroy Mai tin executive
secretary of the board of equaliza -
tion. Prior to 1929 the counties tba'
had rural supervision paid the en
tire cost themselves.
Cleveland county's gUofmeat
153 33

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