jw? r"' " r ' -il
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0 ^ HOME
VOL. 34 NO. 37
State And N
?National News? i
Washington, Aug. 23.?Represent a
the Di??, Democrat. Texas. predict
ed today that many persona would'
< w-Mhdray support from orgaalM
mu described as "communist fronts'
in tetMltnouy during the un-American
CN-ster. Knalamt. Aug. 23. A
V" I'm V'" 1 " -
Archibald Nonnan Ltngworth today!
war remanded for eight days at I
Hooie Police Court on it charge of |
Violating the official secrets (espionage
t act in this army center.
New York. Aug. 23,~An argument
over The ai'Uli-sxlbillty of evidencej
.lending to (Ink the name of the lap (
. . MogiSstrai l'. Kti.m 't J. Kru in with
the multi-million dollar policy racket
delayed resumption of testimony|
In the conspiracy trial of Ja|iie$ J
New York. Atig. 23.?At least two j
persons were - reported killed and
b more itlian two score others were in^
jurcd in a read, end collision between
two Lexington Avenue subwf,v
Phe crews of a dozen 'ambulances
sent to.the scene gave first ait -treat
nient (o 'injured passengers ot: the
station platform, at Lexington Avenue
at\d 116th Street, and then took
them -to near-by hospitals.
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Pittsburg. Aug. 23.?Abraham Liuooln's
lumbering ungainly walk- yvas
attributed today to abnormally large
and aching feet.
Dr. NeaJ C. MIcBane of Cleveland,
attending the annual convention of
f ho Voit innn 1 l?orvt(ol Ion Af f?V* I .
? ? w *i>^%avuwa VI V-UII V
podists. recalled that the Civil "War
President wore a elze 14B shoe and
suffered, constantly from foot pains.
Lincoln sought the aid of a toot
specialist in I860 McBane said.
Dale, N. Y., Aug. 23.?Eighty-threcyear-old
George Maurer was pleased
with the world today. For the 21st
time in two decades he successfully
stood on his head.
Although ho nswtdly stands on his
headl In the Spring io celebrate hia
birthday; Mrs. Maurer put a wifely
veto on the feat "this year until yesterday.
their 68th wedding anniversary.
Ashed If he was planning to try
the. feat agfcvin next yeai Maurer replied:
"You bet your life 1 am."
Rock Hill. S. C.. Aug. 23.?A preliminary
hearing will be held here
tomorrow morning before Magistrate
I Ben R. Ross for Rosfteii' Moselcy. 25
of Charleston on charges of threatenK
ing the life of Mayor Burnet R. MayL
hionlr nf Phiftirludtnn a r*a nHlfJole fs\r
k ' Governor.
Washington, Aug. 23. Primary elec
lions in tivx next mouth 'will determine
the ouocem or failure of President
RooseereU's first efforts to oust
unfriendly Democ&tJc Congressmen.
Although this year's primaries are
more. than half over. Major part y
nomlnees are yet to be cho3en tn 22
staler. In sixteen of these, Senatorial
candidates are to be selected.
Washington, Aug. 23.?Commercial
and) private aviation came under Gov
cm meat regulation today. A five-man
civil aeronautics authority which
Congress authorized three months
ago began supervising mail and passenger
schofulee and rates and promoting
safety in air travel. Transportation.
compalnes anil pilots welcomed
the new program as a stabilt- l
zing Influence for the industry.
V- With IRVl
Spoken Like a T
' > STERNBERG was a busine:
prosperous. Every time he we
made the trip three times?he ernei
. - He set, this evening. ?n Us 1
his sailing. Te him same his little
# "Pepper," said Herbert, "in ti
T - whe saps that marriage is a fail
atanrlsfe is a failure T7
"Mr sea," said Mr. Starabei*,
,ffarl with pleat? ti measy it might
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i Brief Form i
, Kington. Aug. 22.?Stale High way
Patrolman J. K. Clay said today Gro I
ver Wtlklns. 40. had confessed the *
shotgun slaying of Mrs. Willie Davla <
24. near Deep Kun Saturday night. *
Mrs. Davis was fatally injured by I
a charge through the window ot her '
. amiitnimiu. wn i.i. A All jH'IfflT*
mail. Wcll.kfinwn (lr*??.?ahoPn roal oa !
tute tnan wan tn a serious condition
tills afternoon al Wesley l,ong Hos-1
pital where he was taken after he j
Irui apparenty been slugged by an'
ftmknowt party in' his office.
Attending physicians reported that
Mr. ' SchffTinun siilfered n fractured *
skull us the result of a heavy blow ^
on the right side of the head. An! ^
examination indicated that the!
wound' wis inflicted with n heavy j
Instrument. ] u
? . a
Raleigh; Aug-, 23,?Wake county of j ^
Titers resumed today a probe Into the'?
death of W. r. O'fotuiel, 61 "year old! j
unemployed carpenter whose body;)
was. found at'Oary Saturday with a
chisel driven deep Into the top of his ?
head. . (
Ccroner Hoy M. Binks. after view- b
ins the body in the woodshed where 8
It was found'said "It looks like, he 0
did it himself hut 1 don't see how he '
could." v . 1
Raleigh, Auk. 23.-E. Y. Floyd. N. >
C. State College AAA officer, has an- I;
nounced that allotmejit cards for 95
per cent of the farmers of the new
bright and, border tobacco belts wilt J
be distributed to growers before n
TJhuraday. Sales In the new bright 0
belt begin Thursday. j1
Mocksville. Aug. 23.?A man hooked
as llerkllne Snider. 25. of David- -\
unit nnuntv mQu. nn-tnt- hnnit Inilni- tu I
the traffic death Saturday of Frank ?.
Forrest, 45 year old* Davie county
farmer. Sheriff C. C. Smoot said Sni- n
der had admit led running over the
State Pntrolniaii I. E. Hunt of Lex i
ington arrested Snider at his home '
some time after the accident and a ^
coroner's Jury inter recommended
that he be held for the grand Jury.
Raleigh, Aug. 23.?Counsel for \V. t
O, Bttrgln of Lexington charged in c
Wake superior court toJay that i
"threatened aetioU" of the stats c
board of elections would, make North
Carolina Democratic primaries "safe o
for republicans.' h
All doubt that the elections dispute d
finally would lie settled by the sti- a
prenie court was dispelled when J
Judge W. C. Harris overruled a demurrer.
brought, by the state board f
which asked dismissal of Burgin's "
Survey Shows Burden
Minneapolis, Auk. 23?(IPS).?Hid (
den "taxes of 11 cents on a pair of V
>1 edlk mtockings., tocHrect taxes of
59 cent? on a $6 pair of shoes and v
of $5.22 on a man's $45 spit are a '
few of the outstanding hidden taxes s
revealed In a study lust completed 1
by the Northwestern National Life I
Insurance Co. on. the accumulation of *
Indirect taxes on nine staple prod- '
The hidieu .taxes, on the retail
price of the article, are listed as follows:
Shoes, 9.7 per cent; silk knit j
goods, lf.l ped cent; cotton ready
to-wear materials, 10.9 per cent;
woolen garmenta, 11.6 per cent; '
flour.'5.7 per cent; bread,'7 per cent;
beef. 8.2 per cent; pork, 8 2 per cent
sugar, 18.6 per cent.
i . 1 TO7 < ?
ina uie wona
[N S. COBB
rue Business Man
is man from the ground up. He was
mt through bankruptcy?and he had
rged a richer and a wiser man.
ihranr reading the trade journal of
sen, Herbert, aged eight
lie paper there la a piece by a lady
ure. Popper, da yea yourself think
, "listen: If yea should marry a aice
he area better then e failure."
m heaa IwJ
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nirihiiii- BMt - m
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KING8 MOUNTAIN, N. C. THUH
Young Girl Dies
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funeral service* - for iCIixabeth i
Mc-k'-y. aK*' l'l years .ind 6 inontba I
rere held at Central Methodist I i
"tourth. Wednesday afternoon at
:3o with He*. K. W. fox. the pastor 11
n charge. Interment followed In I
ilountalu Heat Cemetery, It
D.ltlw.. ,..e? ........ ft-- ? >
mii.m.mii i-? w*;iv * iiuu?-s i numtiB*
on. Jr. I trace Peeler. Ermono w?!n. I;
WW IJIflll.' I't.nl KVIslJi. jr.. and '
2b Cltmdor. ,, ['
The fl6?rw atria'were Misses Mary (
ntlu Pollock. Btiiy Patrick, Jacquc*!|
Iuc Kuwlos. Kailirl Smith, Mary'
Svolyu Gofoith.. Gloria Corn well; i ^
letty l^se Neisler, Janet Mabrjr, j
il.trtlitt Juliu W' itkfi". Dorothy Stew*!.
,rt. Mary Sue Huberts and Nancy <
tuber, all of King* Mountain, and '
list* Mary High, of Aslievlllc.
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Elizabeth's' d'-ath, which followed
u illness of only a few hours, came
is a shock not only to her family :
iut". tc. the entire community and the
ymputhy of thefr .many friends is:,
elt for the family over her untlme- ,
She was- an unusually lovable, uh- ,
elfish girl, possessing a beautiful ,
'hristiati character. She was a mem- |
icr of Central Methodist church and ]
ittended Sunday School and rellgi- .
>us services retrularlv. she cheerful* (
y and faithfully performed her du- |
les In the home, the school, the |
hurch. Her ll'e, although short, will j
>e an inspiration. throughout the (
ears to those with whom sop came ,
She, Is survived by her mother, .
Irs. Bessie Dickey, one brother, Jim |
ny Dickey, two sisters, Margie Don j
n <4 \Tnn<.v rvlnl* ?M" A I ans<*l?tMa
I ?VI IV J L/ICIVC* . mow 9U11ITIUA
ire her maternal grandparents and
arge number, other relatives.
The lights are all out. in tfle mansion
rhe curtains are drawn, for the
Ihe silently slipped o'er the threshold
'o make her abode In the city of
riir Heel Farmers Get
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North Carolina farmers received
l8.8Sti.691.05 up to August 13 for 1
heir participation In the 1937 agricultural
conservation program, E. Y.
'loyd. of State College, has ail noun
Last year, be continued, grower.-if
this State earned some $9,350,00" <
?y regulating tbeir acreage of soil- t
lepleting crops and by carrying oht f
loil-bullding practices.- Only abort/
>450,300 remains to be paid.
The AAA also gave Nonth Cnrllii '
armers $11,932.52 up to *ay,3lK>4n
grants of aid'; thm is. trlplfctalper
ihosphate given farthers fc lMjf of
tart of their paymenVA ^ J
Floyd added that up Vfh nMay 31.
lome $542,100 had' been SM aside
or county AAA associations to dc
ray the cost, of adiminWeriug the
irogram locally. t
Around 143X100 farriers signed
vork sheets f<* participating In the
irograin last yAr, he continued, and
tome 250,000 faints are covered by
vork sheets thlsXyear. At least 99
>er cent of the fajrms in the State
ire covered by work sheets that qual
fy them to take part in the program.
Floyd pointed out that Tar Heel
trowers as a whole con earn considerably
more this year than they did
n 1937 if they don't over-plant their
joil-depleting crops and If thef carry
out all the soil-building practices
recommended for their farms 'under
Among the practices for improving
the soil are:' terracing, applying lltye j
and phosphate, rcseedlng pastures,
growing legumes, and turning nmler
green manure crops. (
McGill Reunion [
A large umber of relatives a|id
connections Headed the reunion of
he McGlll Clan held at the home of
Mrs. 1: A. McOill, last Wednesday*
New officers of the organization
were elected as follows: President:
Mrs. Candaco Wolfe MoCarver, of
Oastonla; Vice-President. Clarence
Pk>nk; and. Secretary and Treasurer
Miss Ava Ware, both of Kings Moon'
tain. Place for the neat reunion will
be announced1 at a later date.
Gofortti Reunion Saturday
AoconMng to am announcement
from Mrs. J. H. S(stare-, of near Clover,
8. C., the annual Ooforth reunion
will be held Saturday, Aidftwt 17.
at the home of Mm late Preston Goforth.
Friends are Invited to ttteM
end briu welt fiUed basket*.
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BDAY, AUGUST 29, 1938
COW THIEF FO
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Cattle thieves are usually associated
with the great' western states.
!>ut Chief of .Police Jimmy Bums did
r.otnc very good detective work and
tfUKlU u cattle thief within twelve
Itour* after the crime had lavn coinmitt*'d
in Kings Mountain.Ma*
Rogers of Cherryvllle was arr?
sted b> Chief Bums Tuesday and '
lodged In Jail here to await trial lor
the thief of. a purebred lluernaey
milk cow Irani John Muuney. The >
>w- frr^ ?S. S,a?... ...
Mr Mauney's home about 1:0U p. m.
Tuesday morning The cow was loadlef!
on a Dodge pick-op truck about
>!) fi.urth mile from the Mauney
lonte. hauled to Cherryvllle where
x loeal butcher killed and dressed
the cow. The beef was then taken to *
Hickory . where It was sold for >32.50
Says State Rights
CLEVELAND. O. Aug 23. ? (Il'SI.1
?llcnry Epstein, solicit! r general otji
Sew Ybrk Stale.- warned mciiib' o<u
lie National Association '>f. Attorttej
(it neral here ..recently thai .
Jt 'c sovereignty in the t'nltml
States was ' seriously, .threatened by
.ho recent tendency of the Federal)!
government to tax the slate.-- and j ]
thereby encfoach upon their fiscal >
powers. He urged members of' the i
issoci tticn to resist the Federal ten i
leiLcy toward coot rati zat fen an 1 its
Inevitable consequence. dictatorship
l>y [joining the Conference on State .
Defense and seeking a constitutional '
amendment to redefine' state's
Mr. r-psiem 8 aauress. inu states
?at the Oross-HoaiB.'' -was inspired
l? the Federal government's inter- <
pret.itioo of the recent, decision in I
he United States Supreme Court I
jpholding the government's -right to '
ax the income ot' an employee oi 1
:he Fort of New York Authority. Re i
teiiing to a recent opinion by the 1> J
partnient of Justice that the Constitution
does not "shield the states i
.gainst the .exercise of the delegated I
titj supreme taxing power of the
central government,'' he said:
?, | <
"i label that statement of the I)?- t
. aiument of Justice the most shot r |
3g assertion. the claim most de l,
--tractive of every concept of our
Constitution and of the i?/s<-rved
lights of the states that 1 have ever
ntad ill a Federal dodumeut.A a
Anwnt loul-of-bjlni people hetv-Iorj
thk tumoral Bcrmrts for Mrs. tleorge
.llleu lastyvJeVg were: Mr. and Mrs.
VJ jf). Moot* of Columbia. C., Mr.
ml Mrs, Ed Allen and Mr. ahd Mrs.
wil\ Allen of Rock tjfill. Js. q.; Mr.
h^s. 8. Berry jpryyS. f.; Mr
.impairs. Marshall 1 Mboli.VJ/.. J
and Bm. S. S. m/diU Sir. and JnrA||
Bailey Mauney, Mr.vb.ud Mrs. llul/tiR
Ilucker, Mrs. J<^n Tucker. M/^MJ
Moore. Mrs. M. D. Moore, Mry aniM
Mrs. Olive Moore, Mrs. John Morrfl
aead, Miss Maude More head, atw
Miss Bessie Moore, all of ShelbW
Mr. and' Mrs. C. 8. Royster and famly
of Forest City, N. G\; Mrs. Mere11th
Allen Mrs. Robert Lee. of Lawn
lalo; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Cllne. (
Mrs. Frank Aberuathy, Mr. and .W
Bate Spake. Mr. and Mrs. Carver
Blanton, all of Shelby; Mr. and Mrs.
Lafcvtou Blanton of Lattimore, N. C.;
Mrs. Charles Long, Mr. and Mrs.
Pred) Ciribreth of Charlotte. N. C.
< iii i
^ ; Will Rogers'
By WILL ROGERS
HTHE tourists haven't been swarm"*
ing across the ocean so much
the last few weeks, they say. Too
Vy yj A
much ocean, maybe. Anyhow, there
was one maiden lady from Boston
that was op one of the big liners,
they tell me, and she didn't know
much abopt the kind of talk they
use at sea. But she was going to
get her money's worth out of the
trip, aad she was set oa Interviewing
the captain. She says to a
steward. "Say. I want to talk to
the captain. WhereU I find him?"
"He's forward, madams," says
"WnlL" says the maiden lady,
kfada sharv Lilts, 1 don't care how
forward bo Is, I'm going to talk t
te him anyhow! Pre handled a Wt ,
of forward yooag asea in my tisaa, |
**^5 Ti **~1
to a packing house. The tow wast vol
ued at 9100.00.
In loading the cow u piece of the
end gate of the truck wan broken off
thU lea?J to the arrcHt ot llodgers
who l^ter confeswd.
Kodkera. according to Chief Burns,
who autimiea mealing otner sows in
South- Carolina. utter he had been
ronfront' d with Fa rd well Sneod who
was arrested with the aid of South
Camllua olHcel's Wednesday. Kneed
steal one cow in South Carolina.
When interviewed'In Jail here Wed'
new day afternoon by the Herald reporter
Uodgers suid he drank almost
a'pint of whiskey Monday night and
it lead him to steal the Mauney cow:
He al>6 stated the cow's fall was
broken in loading her on the truck
Scouts Enjoy Visit
To PisKah Forest
The Scouts of Troop "J enjoyed an
avbr-night camping trip to ihe J'li-nail
National Kiii'i'Sl under the snjiervision
of U?'V. L. Boyd Humm. Mr.
Laney Ueiimar. Scoutmaster, and SirAubrey
M'uuncy, u good scout and
cpb. executive. i?ach of them took'
his cur and together planned the1
program of the trip Fifteen wide-j
awake hojs went and. entered intothe
Spirit 'of the occasion, enjoying,
ihe trip to the fullest .extent, v:
"The route carried its along unia-!
miliar ways, showing us beauty Beyond
'conception, includtug Lake Talioma.
e beautiful tiiountaiu lake. Mt.
Mitchell, and many interesting ana
educational game reserves, made up
uf numerous aniinalt and fish.
We camped in the government-own
ed Carolina Hemlock Itesort about
fifty miles from Asheville. Tae camp
is Dcauuiuiiy located at tne loot of!
M\. Mitchell, on the Toe River. It Is t
equipped with running twater, camp
sites, sturdy tables and benches,
beautiful trails well marked, and an
invigorating t?uiiiral swimming pool
supplied with cold mountain water
by the Top river.
After man* slops along the way
we arrived at the Purk about 3:30
c'clock Monday afternoon. Camp was
hurtlcdly made and the majority of
the boys went swimming, while others
fished or pitched horse .shoes.
The meals were prepared'by .the Db
regtors with tile help of the boys,
^nd I wilt say tor any one s information
that Uev. Ilainin is a grand cook '
Tile regular Scout Meeting was held!
after daik on the river bank, in the:
form of a eainpfire program. Mr
Maimer and Mi. Deltlsiai led us in a'
well-plainii'd program, mvhile Rev.]
Hamm's wit kepi the best of
spirits and ina^P^tjie ft'U niiyU en
joyble. At "tfft^clo/e uy tiro <l/( Rev.
Humm directed tire AyvijjiOris, with
all the \d>s t^inf^parTini'tei ii tired
rOut hniHw^ooys closed their ev'os
lliav nigh) anxious for the new day.
IntL-foilowiiig day seemed only too
filii/rt for we returned that afternoon
we all went home, feelinq fine,
thankful for no nyrahaps. This is only
one of the pipmy privileges enjoyed
by the boys^otf Seout Troop 2. We
invite all^ty lu/ box's of twelve years
and ov^ yb opirye and join us in our
tuajry'a ctwtt i\p/.
yr EtUmpdM. Cooper, Scribe.
\mmteq For Attempted
iPlinHtn WaKoHu r\t I hiv xlhoiii v
V- IIUI IIV i?rin.i lo, 1<U> VI mr I II' lli\
Mill Village was arrested Sunday
night for attempted rape on a teenage
girl of the same section. He. was
released on bend anil was arrested
Monday on another charge of attempt
rape his eight-year old daughter.
The first warrant was signed by
the mother of the, child, and the second
warrant was. signed by Sheriff
Roberta was lodged in the Shelby
jail to await hearing.
Lights Went Off
Lights in tho business, section
from the First National Bank corner
to the Post Office went out Saturday
night from about -7:30 to 10:30 as
the result of a transformer beootmtng
overheated, i.ity electricians stiDRtitutedl
another transformer, and service
was resumed after about three
hours, right at the rush hour Saturday
A new and larger transformer has
been ordered and will be Installed
SMALL FIRE SUNDAY
. Firemen wore called Sunday after
noon about 4:30 P. M. to the Rltz
Luncb Shop on Railroad' Avenue to
entlnguiah a small blaxe that started
In a traeh can In the rear of the
Aop. No 4amac* waa dona, fireman
pat out the fire with chemical#.
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. . . S
FIVE CENT8 PER COPV
Teachers List ]
Announced For ]
Coming Term j
! lielow .in- a complete list ol th-?
1 faculty for -the coming school term
which was reloaded to the Herald
>etterdu) by Superintendent II. S
liarnea School b. xtus no? weelt
front Ud'iy. next Thursday. Septetnher
1-t The list follow* jl
wi 'tm*i i lUiHlin.1'IliU Helen ' '
('rutlud Mr' Paul. K. Hendricks, Mr.
t row. II Little. Mix* Mart M Mitch
'II. M ins Louise Morris. Miss Janet
ScoKsiiiK Mr Krvln Smart, Mrs W
T. Weir. Miss .Margaret Wren, Mr*.
W J F'ulkernon. Mis.- Virginia Parsens.
Miss Pauleila. Adulr. MUs Sara
Miss ('arollai Carlisle. Miss Ouv
sle llutfsti tler Miss Marie Linebarger.
Miss Ii -l?*n Isigun. Miss' l>ais>
l.t.v.-' ?". M M ill'. . M<;C.lll, Mrs.
high Orinand. Miss, Katlieritie Peelo '?
M - T A Politick. Miss Mihlielt
Williams. Mrs. Smyro Williams. .J
Miss Kll/.aheth Ware.
Mrs J. H.'Thomson, Mrs. Edna N*.,
Coon. Mrs John Gamble. Miss Lucy
Riser. Mitts. Ozell Killer. Miss Fays
Maun?'v. Miss Jette- Plonk. Miss -11 az.
11 S' it}einyre. ' Miss Hossk* Sitnon- M
Mrs. Claude. Rta.vne, Miss Fanny " j
Carpenter. Miss Marjorie Hord, Mr*.
W. -I- MtOtll, Miss Carlyle Ware. fl
Hubert J. Davidson, Clyde E. Fowl 3
kes. James W. Lynch. Sarvilla Archie.
Mattic (kidney. Jessie GMney
Costlier. Dwlgrt A. Coatner, Missouri
L. Juekson, Mattie Helle Ledbetter
Eliza T Trtbble. ;?
LIGHTNING DESTROYS BARN
Lightning destroyed a barn on the '., .2
old Win. Plonk home farm recently.
The barn was butlt within the past
ten years and was serving aft at or . 1
age house for several hundred' bales
of ?raw. Two
tenant-owned cows and two 1'
hogs were lost in the fire. It Is repot
toil that the barn was not insured.
I nUW?SOUN MtUniON - . ** M
The annual reunion of the Thomas
son clan will bo hold ttodu' i Thurs- .9
day at Union Baptist church In Vork
County. All relatives, and friend* are
invited to afffstid.
THREE SISTERS SUBSCRIBE
FOR HERALD AT SAME TIME
Throe sisters. Misses Maude, Mitchell
and Melon Williams, daughters
of Mr. and Mrs W. A. Williams yesterday
subscribed to the Kings Moun
tiiin Herald' for periods ranging from
eight tt twelve'months.
I Miss Maude Williams is a member
of the faculty of the Taylorsvllle
Public Schools, Miss Helen Williams,
a recent graduate of Woman's College.
University of North U&roMna,
will be at Seaboard, and Miss Mlt- ' -M
chell Williams teaches in the Kings
Mountain school system.
"We have to have the Herald,"
they remarked In unison. I
TROOP ONE NEWS
Instead of having the meeting at
the old Presbyterian church. "IYoot*
One had its meeting on an ovennight
hfke at the Lske Montonla. Wo
had a water melon, feaat. The Peacock
Patrol provided the melons, and
the Panther Patrol hod Charge of
John Kulton, Scribe.
(Opinions Expressed In This Column
Are Not Necessarily the Views ?f
j The deepeet darkness precedes the 3
Bohr that statcjnent In mind. Otherwise,
the serious rather than the' ]
didtculous aspects become para- 1
mount in the action of the National
I^abor Relations Board in n case at
Briefly, here is what the Inhor
Board Is try ing to do:
Kind the American Rolling Mill
Company (ARMCO) guilty of vldlat- ,:1
in# the labor act because of Its refusal
to hire a young man and to
force the company:
To pay this young man hack wages
for two years for work he would
have performed- IF the company bad J
hired bhn when, he applied for a Job. ,'M
It is all as simple as that. ARMCO
did not hire the young man. The
L*bor Board think* it should bare,
and coa ten da the company should
(Cont'd on Kdttortal page)
u rtB Aiiu. .;-i.