-- ■ m
By ^Jall per j#»r, itn advaneci - 12 63
Carrier, per tear, un advance* 83 flo
< olton, Spot .. 5<ijC up
Cotton Seed, ton , .. ... !>8
Today's North Carolina Weather
Report: Mostly cloudy and probably
occasional showers tonight and
Thursday. Slowly rising tempera
ture Thursday in interior and south
Major A, L. Bulwinkle, of Gas
tonia, congressman for this district. ;
was in Shelhv for a short time to- I
day visiting friends and acquaint- j
anres. Congressman Bulwinkle says;
that the dissatisfaction with the
Hoover administration is very evi- i
dent in the eapltol. and In his
opinion the Democrats will send a
leader into the White House in
November. He believes that man will
be Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Only Twelve Of
At Dinner Here
Thin Gray Cine Almost Vanished.
C. D. C. Gives Animal
Only a-feeble few remain of the
scores of boys in pray who marched
away from Cleveland county in ’65
to fight with Lee and Jackson be
neath the Stars and Bars
Not so many years ago near a
hundred veterans of Uie immortal
thin gray line assembled in Shelby
once each year for the dinner given
them by the United Daughters oi
the Confederacy. But this year
when Memorial Day. May 10th.
came around yesterday only a doz
en veterans were present.
The twelve, end the five widows
of veterans who were also present,
enjoyed their brief reunion together
at the memorial services at the
First Baptist church. But yesterday
at intervals the eyes in the faces
lined with the passing years looked
more ahead than Into the past, for
more of their pals ar.' already in
the final encampment than remain
alive. In just a few more years they
seemed to realize, the thin gray
line would be only a memory and
their gallantry a bright spot in his
tory left behind by those no longer
There was little formality to the
annual dinner, just a simple wel
coming and entertainment of the
12 veterans, the five widows and
the special guests and visitors. The
program opened with a song. “'On
ward Christian Soldiers.” This was
followed by a prayer offered by Rev.
D F. Putnam, and a short welcome
was extended by Dr. Zeno Wall.
Rush Hamrick, Horace Fasom. E.
B. Hill and Mai Spangler fo-med a
quartet in two special songs and a
presentation of medals was made to
Paul ard Tom Abernethy and Mrs
Frank Hoyle by Mrs. Rush Stroup
Miss Carobel Lever gave a humorous
reading and after an invocation by
Rev. H N. McDiarmid, Presbyter
ian pastor, the annual dinner wa§
Mr. J. M. Walker was the oldest
veteran present and was awarded
the year's subscription to The Star.
Enters Race For
Farmer Of Zion SerUnn Becomes A
Candidate For The First Time
Sankey S. Mauntj, prominent
farmer of the Zion community, let
it be known today that he is a can
didate for county commissioner
Mr. Mauney has oeen urged b;
farmers and business men for sev
eral weeks to enter the race but he
did not get the consent of his mind
He is the son of the late Marcus
M. Mauney and is vodeiy connected
in the county. For 14 years he taught
school and at one time when the
county board of education was in
creased to seven members, he wa
elected without his knowledge but
could not qualify because he haci
engaged himself to teach s^ioni
that year and this cebarred him.
Later the number on the board was
reduced «.t a special session of the
legislature. He has never sought o:
filled a public office
Mr. Mauney is a farmer and in
timately conversant with the needs
of the county. He announced no
platform other than say “I am In
favor of an economical and con
servative administration and if
elected, will endeavor to work to
Mrs. Everett Houser goes to New
York City today to visit Mr. Houser
who Is located with the K & S.
Trucking company office there.
Mr. John Anthony end Miss
Gladys Angel spent the past week
end in Chapel Hill where they visit
Cline Not To Accept1
His Term Ends Dec. 1
Says Hr will Terminate His Work
A* Auditor When His Term A*
A. E. ( line, chairman of the
county board of commissioners
at.W county accountant, won’t
be a candidate to succeed him
self, it was learned this morn
ing when The Star reporter
sat down at his desk and began
asking him how future county
problems might be handled,
problems such as revaluation, !
further salary reductions arM
the agitation that certain of
fices he abolished.
The announcement that Mr. Cline j,
will retire from public office when;
his present term expires the first j
Monday in December, comes as
quite a surprise and certainly with
a tinge of regret to those who have !
appreciated his business-like ad
Comes As A Surprise.
Mr. Cline as a citizen will of;
course be keenly interested in the j
welfare of the county when his term,
of office expires, but he declines to j
discuss problems that other minds |
will have to solve in their own way.
Said he. "First. I want to public-:
lv thank all of the people of our,
eouiity for the support and cooper- j
ation they have given me during the j
past 11 years, during which time I !
have endeavored to serve them as p
member oi the Board of Comm is - !
sioners and for the past 5 years as'
County Accountant and Financial
Officer. 1 am truly mindful of the,'
fact that without the loyal support i
and cooperation that I receded
from the citizens of our county
during this time the task would,
have been much harder. I am in
deed thankful to every one for every
bit of support given me.
“We are all proud of our coun-!
ty's record, and we have a right to i
Auditor Arid Supervisor.
"Among the various county activi
ties is the revaluation of all real
estate. The county accountant, un
der the new County law, being tax
supervisor and the tax supervisor
being expected to start his work by:
■January 1st, 1033. it seems to me i
■ CONTINUED ON CAGE tIOHl l j
Morgan Talk* Here
Literary people of Shelby have a
treat in store for Saturday evening i
of this week when Wilbur K. Morg- ,
an. of the Southern Workshop,
Asheville, comes liene for a lecture.;
Mr. Morgan, brought here under j
the auspices of the Contemporary j
Book Club, will give a lecture on I
Barry, famous English playwright j
and will read one of the Barry •
plays. The public is cordially invit- j
ed to hear Mr. Morgan and there
will be no admission charge,
Here Tuesday, 24th
Mrs. Hugh W. Perry, department
al president of the American Legion
Auxiliary, will be in Shelby for aj
meeting of the local Legion Auxil-;
iary on Tuesday, May 24, it is an- I
nounced. A meeting of the local1
Auxiliary scheduled for Friday of j
this week has been postponed until ]
the 24th, the date when Mrs. Perry!
will be here.
In First Place
AUrndaiur Is Best lucre, Bring 'll
Frrfeot IVtlh Marion
During the eighth month ol tl
city schools, South Shelby scho.
ranked highest in -i(tendance, ha
ing a rating of 94 per cent of per
feet, according to figures compiler
this morning in the olfice of Sup
erintendent B. L. Smith. Marie,
school ranks second highest In at
The attendance sending of ih< ;
city Schools is as io!tws
School Enroll. :*r'.
South Shtlby . 542 9* 0'
Marion 440 93 l'1
Jefferson.„■ . 414 921:
taPayette . 293 92.9
High School . __ .. 523 90.21
Washington . 266 81"
Graham 0 368 W.Oi
High school . . 125
Zoar * ..... 69 ■*;.(
Elementary, . _ 460 912
Totaj . 3,500 9*’
Rust Is Damaging
Wheat In County
Observant Farmer Says Rust Is
Worst Hr Has IVn Seen In
Rust is doing co 'derablc dam
age to wheat in the county, said a
prominent farmer of upper Clevi
land in the city yesu' day. On Sun
day this lanner waisitii through h r.
fields and when he got home *;-*
found his overalls covered with int
red rust well up abc*-e his knees
When asked if the, rust is gener
al, he (saiu he noticed t in the when',
fields all along the highway con -
ing to town, and tha he looks for
it to reduce the wheat field con
siderably The warm damp weaii.
er Is given as the rau.se for tit-’
prevalence of so much rust Wheel
fields look green and luxuriant, out
when one gets into the fields, the
rust is found to be playing havoc
Three Boy Children
At Shelby Hosoital
It is a season for boys at the
Shelby Hospital maternity ward.
Girls, it seems, are tabooed. There
were three new arrivals and they
are all boys
Mr. and Mrs. Ladd Hamrick ol
Boiling Springs have a son born
Monday morning. It has been
named Harvey Bly. Be! ore marri
age Mrs. Hamrick was Miss Rebec
Attorney and Mrs. Horace Ken
nedy have their first born. John
Joseph Kennedy who arrived Fri
day. Before marriage Mrs. Ken
nedy was Miss Vera Mull.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
C. D. Hardin on Saturday morning.
He has been named C. Dwydell
Hardin. Jr. Mrs. Hardin is a sister
of Mrs. Hal P Whisnant of this
Albert Lebrun, 60, Son Of Farmer,
Succeeds Doumer As President
New President. Like Hoover, Is
Mining: Engineer, Little Op
position To Him.
Paiis, May 11.—France gained s
president yesterday and lost a
Albert Francois Lebrun, 60 years
old, the non of a farmer, was elect
ed president of the republic by an
overwhelming majority of the sen
ate and chamber oi deputies.
Like President Hoover, he is a
On his ray back to' Paris from
Versailles M. Lebrun received the
resignation of the ministry headed
by Andre Tardieu. At the request of
the president, M. Tadieu said he
would remain in office on the un
derstanding that a new cabinet
would be formed by June 4 at tn?
latest. The new chamber of depu
ties meets June 1.
As soon as the colorful election
ceremony was completed at Ver
sailles, .Premier Tardieu turned over
he executive powers to the n*v>
head of me state. Then M. Lebrun I
hastened to Elysee polace in Pari . I
where he bowed before the bier otj
Paul Dounier, his assassinated preri-1
After expressing e< udolences -oj
Mme. Doumer, the new presidor 1 i
went to the tomb of the unknown |
soldier at the Are rle Triompiie
where he placed a wreath. Hi-1
route was lined with cheering
Then he went to his Luxembourg
palace where he was inducted a.,
grand master of the legion of hon
Has No Opposition,
There was virtually no opposition
in the joint senate and chamber
session to the brisk little mar.
whose service as president of the
senate had put him in line for the
most highly prizes! gift of the
He received 633 ou„ of 167 vo.i-s
cast. Paul Faure. prr rninent social
ist* won 114; 12 ba’lots were cast
i Not After Job
• A. r. ( lino (above) for year*
Xu. mull of the Cleveland county
board of commissioners and for
■cveral years county manager, ha*
announced he vs ill not be a candi
date for reappointment as county
manager. During his term in office
he inaugurated and worked out a
system that gave Cleveland county
considerable publicity as the best
managed county in the Stale tviih
the second lowest tax rate. He has
frequently been mentioned over the
State, due to his knowledge of local
government and public finance, a*
a prospective candidate for State
Auditor or tax corrnnl-'MOner
Poppy Day Here
Saturday. .May 28, Will Be Poppy
Day In City, Proclamation By
Urging that every citizen in Shel
by wear a poppy on Poppy Day.
Mayor S. A McMurry today pro
claimed Saturday, Mav 28. as of
ficial Poppy Day here. His procla
mation follows t
• Recognizing that victory for Am
erica in the World War was pur
chased At a frightful cost in lives
and suffering, and that the citizens
of Shelby together with all Other
citizens of our country, owe a last
ing debt of gratitude to those who
sacrificed life and health to make
that victory passible, X deem it fit
ting that the citizens of our city
should once each year honor the
dead and aid the livin'? by wearing
the Memorial Poppy of the Ameri
can Legion and the American Le
“On Saturday, May 28, the women
of the American Legion Auxiliary.
working as volunteers, will ofler to
the people, of Shelby paper poppies
made by disabled World W'ar vet
erans in replica of the wild poppies
which bloomed on t-he battle field
of F’rance and Belgium. The poppy
is recognized throughout the world
as the symbol of World War sacri
fice, All contributions made for the
flcwer are expended for the welfare
of the living victims of the war
Wearing the poppy performs the
dual purpose of paying tribute to
the dead and contributing to the
dead and contributing to the wel
fare of the living.
“Now, therefore. I. S A McMurry
mayor of the City of Shelby, do
hereby proclaim Saturday. May 28
“I urge that all citizens of Shelby
observe this day by the wearing of
a veterar.-macle Ame-ican Legion
and American Legion Auxiliary pop
py. I further urge that the citizens
of our city, who gave so gallantly
of their services and so liberally o!
their substance during the war. re
member on this day those who were
called upon to give that irrepfacablt
treasure, their health and strength
and when purchasing a poppy be as
generous as their meani will permit
in order that the women of the
Auxiliary may continue their work
of mercy and relief during the com
ing year ”
Hamlet To Be Shown
At Junior College
The literary societies- of Boilir'!- j
Springs tunior college are prtFsern ;
ing Shakespeare's greatest tragedy r
•'Hamlet, as their commencement j
play in the college auditorium Tues
day, May 17 at 8 p. m. This play 1
being coached by Joseph Selman at j
the Avon Players and is aided n
the production by hi} brother, Har
old and son. Robert and 30 Idea,,
O's ing to the grea. success of th« ;
Merchant of Venice lest year, it !>
the privilege of the college to ha t j
this great product i ui given ot.'
Of Offer Made
For Baby Here
Federal Investigator j
Concord M;in Sav* llr *ml Woman!
' Isitcd I indbf rgn "liottble"
Otil Of C»rtiitlty,<
Federal and loeil . CMcials hav:
‘■ached 'hr conr.l’don, After tvu;
day* investigation. 'hat the vi.
here Sunday pi * Concord couple
had nothing to do with the char -";
attain.** Gaston M ■ who u at-1
leged to have accepted SlOliOOO pi ‘
the promise tn retur . the kidnapped t
Lindbergu baby, .lot Fisher and1
Miss Frances Hill Concord re.,, j
dents, visited Shelve Sunday ant. j
went to uif home vf Victor Canty
to see his adopted b, tv, which i"
sembles the Lindbergh boy. Rumor
from that visit started an invvs.l- |
Department of justice officials in
Washington heard of tlie visit, bit*
attached little importance to it
They did, however, notify invest)*
gators, now said to be in Concb.'d.
of the ■ .sit. Yesterday there was a
rumor that a fed rat Investigate!’
was here to check tip on the Shear
end of me matter, l tit this rep it
could hot. be verified
Camp Ila* Moved
Worried about, th. Interest iri
tering about thou blond-hatred
adopted son. the Camp.*' have mov
ed from »hc!r- suburban home niujr
the filling tuition the.' operated jurt
across the Hopper oa-k bridge, in
north Shelby, hast night, it wie
learned they had secured rooms ir
uptown Shelby and had moved
from their somewhat isolated tu
From Concord ye.,. , i tlay came a
Second denial that the Concc d
man and woman had offered $53 -
000 for the Lindbergh "double" in
Shelby, The Concord Tribune story
"Statements made Monday morn
ing by Miss Frances Hill concern
| ing a trip she and Joe P. Ftsoer
made, to Shelby Sunday to see th*
adopted child of Mr and Mrs. Vie
I iKTINt'KTj ON <"AOE KKiltl
Red Cross Instructor Tells Value Of
First Aid For
Ur W j Fenton, now conducting
ing a Red Cross first-aid school in
Shelby, was the principal speaker
at last nighty meeting of the Lions
Dr. Fenton explained practical
first-aid treatment that should be
given in case of injury or sudden
illness until a physician could be
secured or until the patient could
be taken to a hospital- He also out
lined the value of first-aid and how
lives are saved or serious after
maths prevented by such treatment
The program was in charge ot
Lion Charles Dover od the speakei
w as introduced - by Attorney Henry
B. Edwards, county Red Cross chair
^ton Speaks To
Shelby Lions Club
Can you answer lr of these teit
questions? Turn to page 2 for list
1. Wh’t wrote: ' do not belle. -
a word that you say, but I will de
fend with my life, u need be. you
right to ray it?"
2. How many stata lulled to rn- -
ifv the 18th iprohth tioni amend
3. To v ital rare do the Arabs De
4. In wiiat year hd George Wash
ington take command of the Con
tinental a i my?
5. What was the fab>ne Age?
6. Who is Oliver La Fa:ge?
7. How long is the Panama Cantu'
8. Whe,t are the Kingdoms q.
I-ledjaz atd Nejd?
9. What wood was Mostly used by
English archers for making bows’
10. Must a man be a citizen of the
U. S. to enlist In thr army?
11. What country exports the
greatest value in diamonds?
12. Who was Nestorius?
13. Which state of the union has
the smallest population?
li. Wha! country has the larg' d,
gold reserve in the world?
15. Wli.it name is given a road
made of logs laid ci'fsways?
16. Who was Aphno'te?
17. What was th- ob.ieciiv^,‘j-,f.
Columbus on his lirst voyage?
18 Is lormer Govei nor Alfred E
Smith a lawyer?
19. In what state > Mt. Wilson’
20. Who crowned Napoleon as
Emperor of ihe French?
As the Akron Went West
SS*?a" iiiXfldKf * "
A company of United States* Marines, which acted as (round crew, is
*hown lined up at attention as the largest dirigible in the world, the
11 s. S. Akron, soared into the skies at the naval air station at Lake
I '.TKl, N. J., at the start of it* flight to the West Coast. The Akron
will take part in naval maneuvers off the California coast. The big ship
took on her fleet of “spider planes” before the atari.
Garden Crops In County Damaged
By Hail Tuesday; Hits Two States
Hail And Heavy Halil* l>o Ctimld
erabio Damage In Southern Anti
Western Section* County.
Garden and truck crops in this
section were considerably damaged
| by heavy rains and scattered hati
[yesterday, according to reports
;reaching Shelby today.
South of Shelby, from South
Shelby on to the South Carolina
line, scattered hail did quite a bit
dt damage to garden and truck
crops and recently plowed fields
were considerably washed. Some
! hail tell just west of the city In the
! Ora mill section, but the damage
there was not as heavy as in the
Southern part of the county.
In Two Carolina*.
! Ohnriotte May tl - Halt arid
I heavy rains swept through a wide
i section of the Carolina* yesterday
doing much damage and as yet un
I estimated injury to crops.
At Harrisburg, in Cabarrus eoun
ty, trees wrrc denuded of leaves.;
crop® were beaten to the ground,
automobiles were badly damaged
and the stones, some of which
weighed .several ounce®, played ha
voc with roofs and windows.
Robinson and Columbus counties
in North Carolina also reported sim
ilar damage and railway traffic was
Interfered with. Reports from Chad
bourne said it was one of the worst
hall storms to strike .-astern North
Carolina In several years.
Portions of Mecklenburg county
also were hard hit by the hail;
Charlotte the county seat, was vis
ited by a blinding rain and less ice.
In Cabarrus county a negro boy
named Waiter broke bis leg in an
effort, to escape the hall stonea.
Prom Cherokee and Dillon coun
ties In South Carolina also came
reports of severe damage.
The Dillon report said hundred.-!
rCoivfTNUBD on pscir Kiatn i
Shelby Schools Will Honor Ayeock
Hoey Speaker For General Meeting
Lee Lowman Home
Destroyed By Fire
Early This Morning
Portion Of Furniture Saved As!
Residence Burned On County
The home of Lee Lotvman. on j
the county line road, just a
sort distance from Elisabeth
church east of Shelhy, was com 1
pletely destroyed by fire about
10 o'clock this morning
Mr. Lowman was In the field
at the time and hir, wife was
at a neighbor's. Two colored
men who were pa-sing noticed
the blaze in the loft of the
house and gave tue alarm. A
small portion of i lie furnlturc
was all that could be saved. Au
majority of the furniture and
a quantity of canned fruit were
Ceremony On May ~U IVben Staler
I* Placed In IVvIunttim Hall
The schools of Shtiby will on
May 20 honor the memory of the
late Charels B. Aycoclt, North Caro
lina’s great educational governor
The program of tribute here will
come on the same day that a statue
of Aycoeh Is placed in Statuary
Hall at the national capito) In
Washington. The statue is to be
presented bv Governor Gardner at d
Clyde R. Hoey will be the princi
pal speaker in the program here
it Is announced by 8upt, B. L.
Smith, of the city school. Supr
Smith has issued the following
notice to the principal* of the Shel
by schools: - v
"Under authority of an act of tile
general assembly of North Caroline,
and a concurrent resolution of the
congress of the United States, a
'CONTINUED ON PACE EIGHT I
Says Federal Funds Were Used
For Stock Speculative Purposes
Senator t arter Gla.-«, Tells Of Bil
lion Dollars Loar-rt For Stock
Dealing In 1929.
Washington. May 10— A charge
S that 10 New York'banks borrowed
$1,000,000,000 from tie New York
Federal Reserve bans for '‘stock
speculation" purpose.; in 1929 wa:
made in the senate t’day bv Sena
tor Carter Glass, Dei I'vrat, Virgin’i
speaking in behalf of his bankin’
He said that legally the banks
were not “entitled to borrow one
dime" for such purposes. Glass errr
phasized that point Vrause one of
the chief provisions In his bill is j
that member banks shall not it
federal reserve fund-- for specula i
Other provisions ot the GIj
bill include authorisations to gra--:j
branch banking privileges to ns-j
tional banks. to provide great-i i
credit for Federal Reserve bank;.!
and to .pgulate in “. bank conti ;
Glass also referreJ tc a Fedc-ai
Reserve bank--presn-rubly, the New
York one—without mentioning It by
name, ana said it u?d come to be
regarded by foreign financiers as
"the Central bank ol America.'
"The governor of that bank" re
said "several times <ame near tc
usurping the power of the Federal
Insufficient ' apital
Glass asserted 80 per cent of the
bank failures in the country we-r
caused by insufficient capitalization
"Hundreds of the banks in 'chi-,
country.' he said, "a:e mere pawn
shops ana unless this measure is
passed, there will be "many more
bank failures. There still are fctv,
many banks in this country,
“The inegular, around, tr net
illicit business in a Louisville hank
and another in !• nnbssee we it
known to the comptroller of cur
rency five years before their fail
ure. The comptronc's files are re
CONTINUED ON PAG* MG HI )
Centra] Plant Now
City mill lulls Review Again Fishof
Blake Mali. Plant
City oificials last night gave
further consideration to the Flsher
Blake proposition to build a mutual
electric generating uiunt, spending
between six or eight million dollars
of outside capital in this, vicinity to
furnish power to the cities and In
dustrial olants at a i wer rates than
Is now obtainable.
The city fathers nave been reluc
tant to obligate the city to buv at
a rate of 1.15 per 'vWH, which 1',
about ’.’3 points lowr * than ’the city
i.< now paying. because the of i
cials feel that electric power Is on
the downward trend and that tne
city should not be obligated to buy
for 30 years at 1.15 when a lows,'
rate might be latei obtainable. Mr.
Fisher, a member of the englnee -
tng firm and Engineer J A Jor
dan were before tne board '.am
night and agreed that some protect
ing clause In the contract would be
acceptable whereby the mutual
plant would meet competitive pric“s
and also sail to the eilv at as low a
rate as a corresponding amount nl
power is sold to an industrial plant.
Tire Fisher-Blake Co. also assur
ed the board that tne annual pa
merits on the bonds held by tne
■holding company would receive
I credit year after year on the prin
City Attorney t> Z Newton was
present at the couOrencc and is
drafting some, amendments to the
original proposal in the hope that
an agreement might, be reached
the satisfaction of the city and til5
It was agreed by J*v her-Blake to
write Into the contract that, the
maximum cost of the plant will r.o
exceed *160 per K. W. and that fee
coat of ‘lie 50,000 KW plant will
be about eight million dollars.
It Is understood that local lab.<r
will be used whenever possible and
that the annual'payi oil in the op
eration of the plant Will be be
tween SO and 75 thousand dollar"
In A Tie Here
School Children Know How to Mul
tiply and Five School* Split.
Mr*. Thompson Prise.
The multiplication tables penvet
too easy for Shelby’s skilled third
graders. For several weeks under
the sponsorship of Mrs Carl Thomp
son the third grades of the city
have been gaining mastery of the
multiplication combinations. How
well they have succeeded was fa
vorably demonstrated Tuesday
morning when the teams of five re
presenting the six elementary
schools met at the First Baptist
church and subjected themselves to
a most thorough grilling with well
nigh perfect results The contest
was to be settled by determining
the largest number of pupils left
standing at the end of a fifteen
minute oral examination. The
judges played rapid-lire number
combinations for the period with
only two dominations. An extension
period of five minutes was then en
tered upon. Again every conceivable
multiplication combination was pro
pounded with not a bobble in the
answer. The judges said. “You can
not beat perfection” and declared
the following schools tied for first
place with perfect scores:
Washington, Marion, LaFayette,
South Shelby, Graham.
The prize of five dollars given
by Mrs. Carl Thompson was split
equally among them.
The names of the contestants by
Washington — Margaret Jones,
Mary Leslie Doggett, Bobbie Fra
zier. Helen Mauney, Merceline
Marion — Benjamin Gold. Jr.,
Lamar Dover, Sara Newton, Elva
Anne Thompson, Clara Lee Fitch.
LaFayette -r James Stewart,
James Collins, Myrtle Hull. Marie
Towery. Buster McCluney.
South Shelby — Glenn Smith, 2.
W. Watts, Dwight Ledbetter. Fran
ces Jones, Elizabeth Blanton, *
Graham — Benjamin Smith. -Jr,
Walter McWhtrter, Melba Runyans,
Virginia Falls, Margaret Moore.
The judges of the contest were
Mrs Herbert Champion. Mrs Grov
er Beam and Mrs. W. R. Angel.