Let us show yon the
rrralrJ by ?? ^
Natuhauy, they're important to yOul Thafs why we wont you
to M? these invitations for yourself And please don't let that
costly look mislead you the magic js in the making of these
Invitation*! Feel that fine, sharp raited lettering. If s done by a
very special process! Feel the creamy quality of the papers!
Check the perfect form of these invitations with people >-ho
really know! Come in! We will be happy
fo show you the "Flower Wedding line."
Priced at lot c at 50 /or $7 .OO
100 for tlOSO trilh double fdrWupfi
Srltcl from 45 dllinclivr pajxrt
tm4 17 tfyle* of iHltring.
Herald Publishing House
Phones 167 end 283
ROCK HILL. ? Winthrop Col
lege announced today the ap- .
pearance dates scheduled lor the |
1950-51 artists and lectures seri
es. Eight number will be present
ted on each series.
Artists to appear during the
year, with their performance da
tes, were announced as follows: j
United States Air Forces band, !
Lt. Col. George S. Howard con- I
ducting. October 6; Blanche The- f
bom, Metropolitan Opera mezzo
soprano, October 13: "La Bohe
me" performed, by the Wagner
Opera company, October 26: the
Spanish Ballet, November 30;
George Copeland, pianist, Dc- j
cember S; Rich.trd Tucker, Mero- i
politan Opeta tenor, February 5;
Houston Symphony orchestra. !
Efrem Kurtz conducting. Februa- j
ry 23; and Carolina's Night, a
program by vocal and instrumen
tal artists of the Carolina.1?, date
to be fixed.
On the year's lectures series,
speakers and their dates were
listed as follows:
Bess Furman.' Washington re- j
porter, for the New York Times,
November 2; Alice Marble, form
er world's woman tennis champ
ion, November 8; Dr. Hodding
Carter, newspaper editor, Novem- j
ber 17; Dr. Harry Overstreet, so- ]
cial philosopher, December 1;
Dr. Stuart Chase, social econo
mist, January 5; Eugene O'Neill,
J t., and Frank Meyer, a debate, i
January 16; Dr. Harry Gidense, |
educatorr February 9; and Larry
Leseurer, radio commentator,
I A t lag at Arnietl t ore*':; llrtuhnutrlrrs i:i ittl. vo
-?il A i
General Douglas MacArthur ??(right'), comnitandcr of the armed
forces acting in behalf of the United Nations to restore the peace
in Kore.i, shakes hands with the Thief of Staff of the United
Stater. Army, General J. I. aw ton Collins, after receiving the
blue-and-wbite U.N. flag (center) which once flew over the
headquarters of the U.N. Mediator in Palestine. The flag was
sent to General MacArtht r by U.N. Secretary-General Trygve
Lie, who expressed hope that it would fly until peace is re
stored in Korea. General Lawton Collins brought it to Tokyo.
Czaftspun Awarded Forfeit Win
Over Burlington To Take Tourney
Craftspun Yarns, Inc., softball I Tib Bennett cracked out two j
team was awarded a forfeit win 'V3 'n *our ,r'Ps to 'ea<* 'he Byr* I
over Burlington in the finale 0f;,inSl0n team' first Place "ntah-|
the playoff tournament according i regular season play, to win j
to Commissioner C. C. (Shorty) i *n sixth game of the set. (
Ed ens. ? I Roy Pearson gave up five, hits j
J^riiBgto^deXeatfd Craff gp""
In a ThrUler 4 to 3 in the sixth 1 tory. '
game to send the tournament to j ' , ... . ,, . ., i
tho limit ' Pitcher Wortham allowed the
The sixth game was the first i wi??s only four hits but three I
o I two scheduled games on Au- ,cost'y Craftspun errors hurt.
gust 29th. The second game was' Dewitt Guyton led the hitting
played under a Crafstpun protest i *or Craftspun with 2 for 3.
that Burlington was using an in- j Craftspun won the tournament
eligible player. , with a record of three wins and
A three-man committee ap- one loss. 'Margrace defeated Bur- ]
pointed by Commissioner Edens lington in the opening game and '
handed down the rulirfg on the the loss to Craftspun eliminated
protest. i the pennant winners.
7:30 P. M.
? SEPT. 8
KINGS MOUNTAIN HIGH SCHOOL
40c & 75c
Sponsored by J- V, ; ; "
.,?/ ? ' t . ? ... ? '
VM Margrace and
UlV? Pontine Plants
i ' ? v, ?'
j Ali.ssf Sarah Webster <>( \t!an
i ta, Ga., was a weekend guest hete
at tlvc home of Mrs. Edith Olive
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. McGiii and
family returned Tuesday to their,
home in Dorchester, Mass.. fol
lowing a week's visit at the home
of Mr. McGill's father, YV. J. Mo
Gill, ? .
, -to? ' '
j Mr. and Mrs. Fred K. Finger re
turned to New York Sunday fol
lowing a two week's visit in
Miss Lillian Plonk returned to
Asheville Monday, following a
1 week's visit at the homo of \V. L. ^
? o ?
Mr. and Mrs Thornton Harrill
left Wednesday for. Maryland
where Mr. Harrill will .superin
tend an electrical, construction
1 project for R. 11. Bouligny Co..
, at the Pawtuxent Naval Air Sta
Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Baker of
Atlanta are guests of Dr and Mrs.
L. P. Baker.. .
? o ? . . ;
Mrs. Myron Rhyne an<l daugh
ter, Janet, of Graham, are visit- '
| ing her mother, Mrs. G n. Ham
? o ?
Miss Jennie Millet; and Miss
Marion Clark of <"larkton were
weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. S. Evans.
| ? o?
| Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Allran and
| family of Mt. Airy and Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. Troublefield and fam- j
ily of Washington, D. C., were
weekend guests at the home of
Mrs. A. L. Allran.
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. !
Weir over the weekend included
Colonel an:d Mrs. C. M. Ellerbe
and children, Jo Ann. Mac and ,
and W^R'shaw, of Carltrm''
Ga? and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fry,
Annual Youth Day
At ARP Church
Annual Youth Day will be ob
served Sunday at the morning
service of the Boyce Memorial A.
R- P. church. The program is to
I be presented by the Young' Peo
ples Christian Union.
| The program follows:
Introduction- ? Jean McRae.
j Scripture ? Johnsie White.
"Why Persecutes! Thou Me?" ?
! "What Shall I Do. Lord?" ?
"It Shall Be Told Thee" ? Dor
Solo? Dorothy Fulton.
Mr. and Mrs. James F Antho
ny are adult advisors for the
young peoples group.
Civil Service Seeks -
300 More Policemen
[ About ;um) additional policemen
v\.ii i he ncode.U as a icsijlt of the
how law authorizing '' a ? .3*day
workweek for policement in 'the
Metropolitan i'oliee Department,
j Washington. I). C., according to
! the lT. S. Civil Service Commis
sion. The Commission is now ac
cepting applications for the po
i The entrance sa(?iry. is $3, 077 a
year. Armoal salary increases are
given for 5, years to those men
whose work is satisfactory. After
5 years of duty, the men become
eligible to compete for promotion
to higher-paying positions.
Applicants must he between
: i ? ? v ,i .I,' ?'l ui.i ?'.! , mu>t 1 : ?
iC>-S (hilll live li?'t M'Vl'U I ??<-., 0>
I. ill. ;<T1'I miisi W?Mgl), at Je.lM 1 l i
pounds. They niu?t bP in mVuiii:
physical condition and f tve fro,'>>
marked deformity T)tey iuust
pass a Written test but tin pre
vious training or experience i'n
police work is .necessary . iY>tsons
who are appointed will be given
thorough instruction in all pha
se* of their duties.
Men who wish to be considerd
for these -positions may obtain
further information ar ">pphc:i
Hon forms from t h? ? A "? "*nis
.sion's Local Secretary W. i . 'alls
located at KinjiS M j-ruam -pos:
office, or from the U. S. Civil Ser
vice <"otn mission, Washington. D
C. Application# Will be accepted
until further notice.
Amos & Son School Bargains . . .
All Wool Heavy
Green, Gray, Maroon.
Good assortment Boys'
and young men's But
ton-up and Pullover.
$2.95 to $6.95
ShBffi Long-alee ved
Another Group ? $2.95
. .Sizes 1-3
79c to $1.25
Short Sleeves SI. 25
Long Sleeves SI. 69
GOOD ASSORTMENT SCHOOL GIRLS DRESSES.
LONG AND SHORT SLEEVE SWEATERS, SOCKS.
Amos & Son
413 N. Piedmont
lob Printing # Phones 167 and 283
School! School! School!
Shoes! Shoes! Shoes!
lust Received At MYERS
? RED GOOSE
$1.98 to $3.98
Boys' and Giils _
Oxfords and Shoes
S2.39 to $5.00
Oxioids and Shoes
$1.98 to $4.50
$5.00 to $8.95
$2.98 to $195