Mountaineers Open Football Season Here Friday At 7:30
Many Jobs Still Call for Skilled Hands
Skillful hands continue In demand in the manufacture
of automobiles, despite the rise of machines. Here's ev|.
<fcnre in pictures taken at the Chevrolet plant: (Top) ?
A rrew pusiliiinx 60 vune* of the I'owexfilide automatic
trnusniisNiori before the assembly in spot welded. (l,o*er
left) ? To plan factory layout* draftsmen cut out crons
Hftlunt of the floor arc* of machines at scales of precisely
one-quarter inch to one foot. (Ix>wer right) ? A pattern
maker builds a wooden model that will later be duplicated
in steel to stamp out thousands of fender parts.
Gabardine, cotton, twill, corduroy.
Zipper front. PANTS TO MATCH.
Knitted, bottoms. Astrakan collar, in
green, brown, tan. Sizes 6 to 10 and
121 to 16.
S6.50 and S7.50
Boys' School Jackets
Boys' Real Goatskin
Zipper front, knitted wool band, zipper front
pockets. Sizes 8 to 18.
A $12.95 value
Boys' Zipper Front
TACKLE TWILL JACKETS
Quilted, silk-lined coats, with Astrakan collar.
Sizes 8 to 18 ?
Just like the Big Boys' Jackets
A $1 1.95 Jacket
Gabardine twill, zipper front, belt and nov
elty buckle, pleats on side, quilted silk lin
ing. Bellows flap pockets, Astrakan collar.
Sizes 8 to 18.
A SI 1.95 value
In corduroy and gabardine, fancy flannel
lining. Sizes 6 to 14. A S5 to S7 value.
$3.95 & $5.95
Dress Shop # Second Floor
To Face Dallas
In Opening Tesi
K'Ont'd from front page) '
1 Mt^rt at the blocking back post.
The line, especially strong at
the tackle spots, will be anchored
by the folowlng lettermen: Left
End Don ? Flowers, Left Tackle
Charles Mauney, Left Guard Paul
McGinnis, Right Guard Robert
(Doogle) Davis, Gerald Valentine
or Jack Crouch at right tackle
and Fred Tate, who lettered in
1919 at Blocking back, on the
I right flank.
Boh Hul lender, Who saw some
| action last season, will probably
j gft th& starting nod at* center.
Gene Welch, another 19'19 '* bo
hunk" wil probably see plenty of
aMjon from a guard position. He
h.u been one of the defensive
standouts of the practice season.
On the other. side of the field,
| Coach Willie Clouse of Dallas
| will send out a team that is re
! portedly strong in the backfleld
j and weak in the line.
Tommy Cloninger, 175-pound I
I fullback who has been converted I
i from a center, Is listed as the big ?
! gun in the Dallas attack, which
also operates from the single
? wing formation.
Other backs listed as. strong
include Robert Ratchford, Jerry
Hoffman and Ted Rhyne.
Dallas was bolstered this week
by the addition of Archie and
Buddy Criswell, who recently
moved to that city from Tennes
see. Archie is an end and Buddy
Kings Mountain defeated Dal
las last year at City Stadium by
a score of 18 to 6.
The game is the first of four J
slated for City Stad'um in Sep
tc, tuber* ? . ? . c~ ? -o- ?
The 1950 schedule:
Sept. 8 ? Dallas ? Home.
Sept. 15? Charlotte Tech ? ]
Sept. 22 ? Stanley ? Home.
* Sept. 29 ? Cherryville ? Home.
* Oct. 6 ? Forest City ? Away.
* Oct. 13 ? R.-Splndale? Home.
* Oct. 20 ? N.-Conover ? Away.
* Oct. 27? Mt Holly? Home.
* Nov. 10? Shelby ? Away
* ? 17 ? Lincoln ton ? Away,
315 Miles Road
Paved In Count;
The' State Highway Commission
has paved 34.5 miles of road in
Cleveland County under the
$200,000,000 secondary road pro
gram since K was inaugurated
The nine projects finished rep
resent only a portion of the total
program planned for Cleveland
County before the end of the 1950
paving season and during 1951.
Another 28 miles of secondary
road are already under construc
tion and many of these projects
will be finished before the end of
the year, according to Joseph!
Graham, Ninth Division Highway;
Projects already finished as of t
September 1 are as follows:
From Washburn's Swlth Cross
roads on Route 74 to. 1.1 miles j
south of Route 150 via Sharon ?
Church, 4.3 miles; From Route j
150 s?>uth of Boiling Springs via i
Flint Hill Church, 3.1 miles; From
end of road somh of Waco at
Goforth's Store, 3.9 miles; From
end of Walker Street in Kings
Mountain to road from Goforth's
Store to Bethware School via Oak
Grove Church, 5.3 miles; Baker's j
Crossroad to Gaston County line !
toward Holm's Store. 1 mile; Pat- i
terson Springs ? Earl Road to Mt. !
Sinai Church via Route 18, 5.7 j
miles; From Route 26 at Polkville j
to road at New House, 4.1 miles;'
From road at Belwood School to
Casar ? Lawndale Road, 4.7 mil
es; From Route 150 at Morgan's
Gin northwest to Route 18, 2.4
miles; and a bridge over Buffalo |
Creek at the South Carolina line
(Joint propect with South Caroli- i
na, financed with regular funds).
Cleveland's share of the first j
$125,000,000 in borjd funds is $1,- j
555,875. With the exception of
$887,200.50, this amount has j
been allocated to specific work in ,
the county. The Secondary Road
Bond Act as passed by the Gen- j
eral Assembly divided the bond
money equitably among the 100
| The cost of road construction !
under the secondary program Is
less than expected by the State
Highway Commission and conse
quently more mileage of roads
may be paved under the program j
j than was expected in many areas.
I As of July 1, 1950, about ope-fifth
; of the proposed Scott paving pro
; gram had been finished through
out the state. ?
In addition to the bond money
program, the Commission has
completed several other impor- !
tant projects on the primary high !
way system. Those include j
i widening and resurfacing of US
74 from the Rutherford County!
I line to the cfty limits of Shelby
t fnine miles), construction of a
I neWbridge over the Broad River
I on NS 150 south of Boiling
j Springs and paving on WC 26
from Polkville north to crossroad.
' ? ' * . * ? ,'N , _ y . ?'
waat home new.
8s Mountain Herald
?r The School lTeo,
Brighten Up for Brisk Days
With New Antnmn Styles;
Top Values Everywhere!
Off with the cool summer suit
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In blue, brown, and grey. See
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