City Limits 7.206
Trading Area 15.000
(1945 Ration Board FigmrM)
VOL.63 NO. 3
Kicgs Mountain. N. C., Thursday, January 17, 1952
PRICE FIVE CENTS
? ? ' . v ?
A building permit was issued
to W. K. Mayney Thursday,
/ January 10, at City Hall lor the
construction of a residence on
Cansier street at an estimated
cost of $1,000.
. ON DEAN'S LIST
Carl Moss and Virginia Led
ford, were listed on the Dean's
list at Kings Business College
lor the fall term, according to
'? Mrs. A. A. Allran has joined
Keeter's Department Store as
saleslady in charge of the baby,
children and gift departments,
according to an announcement
by J. B- Keeter.^lrs. Allran was
formerly with Dixie Bargain
Ray. Kiser son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. S. Kiser, was elected
chairman of the association of
Mecklenburg county agricul
tural workers in regular ses
sion Monday, January 7th. -
WITH MOTOR CLUB
James (Red) Layton Ts now
associated with the Carolina
(AAA) Motor Club as an insur
ance salesman. He is to serve
the Kings Mountain district.
The ofrice schedule of Mrs.
John H. Lewis, Merchants as
sociation secretary, will be 9
a. m. to noon, and 2:30 to- 5:30
p. m., it was. announced this
Thomas M. Strickland, Sani
tarian with the Cleveland
County Health department, has
been promoted to the rating of
senior sanitarian by the North
Carolina Board of Public
Health. The promotion was
made last wc-ek.
662 TAGS -SOLD
Kings Mountain Car owners
had purchased a total of 662
city auto tags through Wed
nesday morning, according to
report of Joe 11. Mc Daniel, Jr.,
assistant city clerk. Deadline
for purchasing the tags with
out penalty is January 31.
F. R. McCurdy has Joined
Falls Supply Co., of Gastonia,
as a salesman of laundry and
dry-cleaning supplies in this
area. Charles Wilson, formerly
employed by Union National
Bank in Charlotte, will assume
duties as manager of McCurdy
Dyers - Cleaners. Announce
ment was made by Mr. McCur
E. C- <Red) McClain, former
Kings Mountain citizen and
now manager of Sterchi's at
Shelby, was named this week
as chairman of the trade pro
motion committee of the Shel
by Chamber of Commerce's
Dr. N. H. Reed, Kings Moun
tain optometrist, attended the
Charlotte district seminar of
the North Carolina Optometrlc
society held at Hotel Charlotte
Sunday and Monday. The sem
inar was conducted by Dr. A.
C. Rush Hamrick, Sr., of
Shelby, will address members
of the Kings Mountain Klwan
1s club at their regular meet
ing Thursday night at 6:45 at
Masonic Lodge hall. Mr. Ham
rick, a veteran Shelby Klwan
. Ian, will speak on a program
arranged by the attendance
TO, SHAW FIELD
Capt. O'. T. Hayes, Jr., Army
Air 'Force B-26 pilot, is visiting
his parents here prior to report
ing for duty at Shaw Field,
Sfrmter, S. C. He Is "being
transferred from Langley Field,
Va. Capt. Hayes is a combat
veteran of World War II and
the Korean War.
Archie F. Coleman, public
relations counselor . for - the
North Carolina Optomelric so
ciety, will adress member* of
the King*1 Mountain Lions club
at their meeting Tuesday night
at 7 o'clock at Masonic Lodge
Hall. The program was arrang
ed by Dr. N. H. Be d. Mr. Cole
man addressed the club last
year, reporting his activities
as a 'secret service agent dur
ing World Wat II. He now re
side* at Southern Plnea
To Chuzch Units
Major portion of the estate of
Mrs. Frances Nalr Garrison wW
go to agencies of the Associate
Reformed Presbyterian church,
according to her will as recently
filed for probat6 in Cleveland Su,
Campbell Phifer, executor of
the estate, estimated its value at
The will of Mrs. Garrison car
ried out the directive o f her late
husband, Dr. J. M. Garrison, for
many years pastor of Boyce Me
morial ARP Church, as expressed
in his will dated August 11, 1930.
Mrs. Garrison named in her
will as co-executor "her niece,
Mrs. Margaret Nair Wilson, of
Clifton Forge, Va., but Mrs. Wil
son declined to qualify.
The residue of the estate, aft
er deductions of expenses and in
dividual gifts, will be divided e
qually between the ARP Church
Home Mission board, the ARP
Church Foreign Missions board,
and the Endowment Fund of
Erskine College Theological
Individual bequests made by
Mrs. Garrison included:
To her niece, Donna Harriet, of
Chicago, 111.^ a savings account
at First Nammal Bank, Kings
Mountain, totaling $390.
To her great-nephdw, James
David Wilson, to James Donald
Stroup, and to Mrs. Minnie Mc
Faddcn, $25 denomination war
To Mary Burris, her "faithful
To her niece, Claire Nair, one
half-dozen silver knives and
forks and one-half dozen silver
Ice tea spoons.
To Hal and Hallie Garrison,
dining room furniture consisting
of table, buffet, side table and
To her nieces, Eva Nair Eng
land and Margaret Nair Wilson,
personal belongings consisting
of bed linens, dlsftes, f^at silver^
table Hnervs, that they desire.
Mrs. Garrison willed to Boyce
Memorial ARP church the ? re
mainder of kitchen utensils and
china "that will be suitable for
the kitchen and dining room ot
the Boyce Memorial ARP church" j
and a sectional bookcase to the I
Boyce Memorial ARP Sabhath
school "to be placed upstairs
\Vith the hope that this may be
the means of starting a Sabbath
School library." '
Mrs. Garrison directed that no J
bond be required of the executor.
The will was dated December j
14, 1948, and was witnessed by
W. E. Blakely and N. F. McGill.
The will of Dr, J. M. Garrison,
whp died 13 years ago, directed
that the residue of the estate go
to the three agencies of the As
sociate Reformed Presbyterian
church following the death of his
wife. However, his- will provided
that Mrs. Garrison was to have
full jurisdiction and control over]
the estate for her life-time, with
full authority to administer and
sell any portion of it, within her
Penalties On Unpaid
1951 Taxes To Begin
Kings Mountain citizens who:
have not paid their 1951 tax bills
were reminded this week by City
Clerk Joe Hendrick that penaltl- 1
es apply February 2.
Tax bills paid by February 1
are payable at net. After that
date a penalty of one percent ap
plies for the month ?f February,
with additional penalties of one
half of one percent for each mon
Ernest Mauney, a leukemia
patient at Charlotte Memorial
hospital, was reported Wed
nesday to be responding "very
favorably" to treatment.
Good Response To Old Clothing
Collection Is Reported Ry Club
Initial response to the appeal
by the Junior Woman's Club f or
old clothing for the city's nleedy
has been highly satisfactory, Mrs.
J. W. Webster, chairman of the
club's collection committee, said
More are needed, rfhe added,
and expressed the hope that large
gifts of clothing will be made
Thursday and Friday.
Citizen* have been requested to
contribute all clothing which is
not In use. They are asked to
leave their bundles at the Red
Cross office at City Hall, morn
ings through Friday, or, if they
cannot deliver their bundles, to
call Mrs. A. B. Chandler, at 735J,
wi:o will make arrangements to
pick up the clothes. ;
Clothes of an sixes and'descrip
tions, from Infanta' wear through
adult sizes, are desired, Mrs. Web
ster said. They need not be clean
ed, Mrs. Webster said, since the
Junior Woman's Club will have
the clothes cleaned prior to dis
- % ? . * ? * ?
"Theqp are many needy people
in Kings Mountain," Mrs. Web
ster said, "and they can make
good use of clothes which are
frayed, out-of-style, or outgrown.
We don't believe we could get too
Members of the Junior Wo
man's Club committee handling
the collection project, in addition
to Mrs. Webster and Mrs. Chand
ler, are Mr?. Grady McCarter,
Mr*. W. R. Hudgpeth. Mrs. Paul
Ware and Miss Diana Gambia.
SOUTHERN PRESENTS STEAM WHISTLES ? Two steam locomotive whistles, which most probably
had been through Kings Mountain many times be fore diesels took over, came to town Friday to stay.
George ?. Potter, of Charlotte, presented the whistles, on behalf of Southern Railway, to Margrace Mill
and to Mauney Hosiery Mill for ''retirement" duty as mill whistles. Pictured above at the presentation
at the 4?pot here last Friday are, left to right, Edward M. Roscoe,- of Gartonia, SR general agent, L.
L. Benson, local agent Leonard Ware, Joe Thomson Margrace Mill officials. Cline Barber, Carl F. Maun
ey, Mauney Mill official, W. M. Moorhead, and Mr.Potter. (Herald photo by Carlisle Studio.)
Steam Whistles Here
? * . ? ' ? * l" ' * : ? ' "
? ? ? V \ ..."
? '' ? . A
Gifts Here Friday
Two steam whistles, formerly a
part of Southern Railway loco
motives which most probably
journeyed regularly through
were "retired" to Kings Moun*
tain last Friday.
Pulled off the line when the
steam vehicles were replaced by
diesel engines, the whistles will j
now become a part of the life of j
the city. They were i^iven by the j
rail pompany to Margrace Mill
and to Mauney Hosiery Mill and
will most probably be used by j
those industrial firms to signal j
The pair of steam whistles are|
the first to be given to Kings"
Mountain firms and, according i
to George C. Potter, of Charlotte,
assistant freight traffic manager
for the Southern Railway Sys
tem, close an era of progress as
the- diesel replaces the steam en
gine on the road.
The dieselization program is to
be completed in 1952, Mr. Potter
said, and at that time 90 percent
of the company's motive power
Will have jeen switched from the
traditional steam locomotive.
And all the- new dlesels wnl W
equipped with a new type horn,
which has already replaced the
fog-horn type on earlier models.
The new whistle is similiar in
tone to the old steam whistle and
was developed after much protest
by citizens of the log-horn, whistle
first installed on the new engines.
Mr. Potter said the company's
policy of giving bells was inau
gerated a number of years ago
when F. T. Miller, of Greensboro,
a civil engineer, approached offi
clals for a locomotive bell to re
place one destroyed by a fire at
Bethena church near Hickory.
The Southern had begun replac
ing the steam and after an adver
tising campaign featuring "A
Bell for Bethenla", the company's
supply of bells over 400, was ex
hausted by similiar requests.
Many engineers have become
musicians with the old steam
whistle, Mr. Potter said, and their
( Continued On Page Five )
Red Cross Asks Aid
Foi Needy Family
The Kings Mountain Red
Cross chapter issued an appeal
yesterday f or mattresses,
springs, bed linens and cover
ings, and cooking utensila to
help make a needy family self
This is the situation Mrs. J.
N. Gamble, Red Cross secre
tary rope ???: - The husband, a
chronic alcoholic, is serving a
road term. Total income of the
wife and four children is $75
per month, via the public wel
fare aid-to-dependent children
program. A small house has
been obtained for the family
for S15 per month. If lurnUh
ings can be obtained, the fam
ily will be able to get along,
but no money is available for
Persons who have cooking
utensils, bed coverings and lin
ens, and other household furn
ishings available should con
tact the Red Cross office at City
Hall, phone 247- W.
West On Polio
" ' ? . . I
'i'oiio is ;he only disease of:
epidcmic proportions that is on i
the increase in the country to- j
day," Jim West. Shelby attorney
and co-chairman of the Cleve- i
land County March of Din.es 1
drive, told Kings Mountain Jay
cees at the club's regular semi
monthly meeting at Masonic din
ing hall Tuesday night.
"Science Is controlling most !
other diseases but during the j
past several years, 33,000 new ca. |
ses of infantile paralysis- have!
developed each year," he contin
In .reporting on polio cases in
the county during 1951," Mr. !
West told the group rhat four of I
the 11 new cases had been from
Number Four Township. With 28
carry-over cases from 1950 and
earlier, the county spent almost
$18,000 last year and had to ac
cept a grant of $4,150 from the
National Foundation to pay the
bills. Bills totaling over $2,000
"Cleveland County was ovef
$6,000 srtiort of paying for Jits own
polio cases last year meaning the
rest of the country had to help
in treatments of our own vic
tims. Our quota this year Is the
highest ever, $23,000. If every
resident of the county .could stay
in a polio hospital for one hoar,
no drive would -be needed ? the
money would come pouTing In.
"Every dime that goes into the
March off Dhres and Dollars ' is
used .wisely, in research Or treat
ment of victims," he continued.
"The National Foundation has
poured millions into research.
We know how' to treat the after
effects to minimize them. In
1944, the nation had over 50 per
cent fatalities In polio cases ?
that ratio has been cut to a
hout five percent. Science has
discovered the three viruses that
cause polio ? they're looking for
a drug or a serum to conquer the
disease," he said.
Mr We-tt WAS introduced by
Jack White, program chairman,
who collected $38.25 frcm the
metirfbcia present for the Drive.
f> ? " I - ? ? ' . .
On 28th Docket
Six men were arrested by
Kings Mountain police early Sat
urday morning: and charged with
Rambling. Cases are docketed
for triaj in City Recorder's Court
Monday, January 28th.
James (Red) Layton. Sam Col
lins. James C. Mullinax, Robert
O. Hord, Robert E. Flemings were
charged with gambling and Carl
Blanton was charged with aiding
and betting in gmbling, accord
ing to police records.
Officers P. R. Sanders, A. C.
Stewart, and Ed Martin made
the arrests around 7 a. m. Satur
day after police had received an
nnunyrttous telephotl^ 'Cin!^' ?*-?
porting that; "a gambling game"
wiirf "going on right at City
A Chevrolet truck,, owned by
Frank Hamrick and stolen Sat
urday night while Mr. Hamrick
was visiting his father-in-law Bun
Patterson, was recovered in Lan
caster, S. C.. Sunday evening by
South Carolina Highway Patrol
officers, according to a report by
Wilson Wood row Roberts was
arrested in Lancaster and charg
ed with the theft of the. truck,
driving drunk, recklcss driving
and speeding, according to police
Police' reported Roberts receiv
ed a sentence of 5-months in Lan
caster jail in court Monday morn
ing on charges of driving drunk,
reckless driving and speeding, He
is to be tried in Cleveland County
; Recorder's court for larceny of an
H. C. Wilson, active Kings
Mountain Scouter, received the
Silver Beaver Award Monday
night in Gastonia at the annual
meeting of the Piedmont Boy
Others who received the award
Were S. H. Helton, of Statesville,
and W. A. Wiilingham, of Mt.
The award is made to Indivi
duals for extraordinary service
to the Scouting program on dis
trict and council level.
Those attending the meet from
Kings Mountain were: Bruce
Thorburn, Ollie Harris, Rev. W.
P. Gerberding, Aubrey Mauney,
Jay Patterson, Henry Kennedy,
Jr., and Mrs. H. C. Wilson.
Two Men Injured
In Accident Here
Two men were Injured, one
painfully, in a wrock Wednesday
morning around 11 o'clock near
the city limits on GroVer road.
Cpl. Woodrow J. Mclntyre re
ceived minor facial cut? and Lee
"Snag" Ormand received head in
juries when a '41 Ford, driven by
Mclntyre ran Into the back of a
Kern's Brotheri* truck, accord
ing to police reports.
Both were taken to Kings
Mountain hospital, where Cpl.
Mclntyre received first-aid treat
ment and was released and Mr.
Ormand was hospitalized. J
Cpl. Mclntyre has been charged
with driving drunk and reckless
driving, according to officer Ed
MArtln, who investigated.
BurMil Offers Trade Of Site
Desired For Recreation Plant
35 To Report
Thirty-live Cleveland " county
men will go to Charlotte Tuesday
for induction into the armed ser
vices, via the selective service
Announcement was made by
Mrs. Clara New man, clerk to the
Cleveland County selective ser
On January 29, the1 board will
send another 33 registrants to
Charlotte for- pre- induction ex
The February induction call is
smaller. The Cleveland board
has been ordered to furnish 20
men for induction on February
28. It has also been ordered to
furnish 3? registrants for pre-in
ductionexaminations on Febru
Mrs. Newman said the major
ity of the Cleveland board's Jan
uary induction group underwent
initial physical examinations
First District YPCU
To Meet Sunday
The third fpjarterly meeting of
the Virst District of the V. J*. C.
U. of the Associate Reformed
Presbyterian. church will be held
Sunday afternoon at Uoycc Me
morial ARP church at 3 o'clock.
The theme of the program is
"Opportunities For Servi ng
Christ Through Vocations." Miss
Betty Foy, of Pisgah ARP church
in Gastonia, is in charge of the
The district includes The First
ARP churchi Second ARP church,
and Pisgah ARP church, Gaston
ia, Garrison Memorial ARP
church, Bessenrter Clty;-Crowder's
Creek ARP church and Boyee Me
Misses Bernice Harrison and
Dot Fulton accompanied by Mrs.
J. E. Gamble, will render social
music. ' . ? .. I
Post Makes Plans
For 1952 Juniois
Temporary plans were made to 1
continue the junior baseball pro
gram at the regular January i
meeting .of Otis D. Green Post
155, the American Legion, held at ]
the Legion Building on East Gold j
street last Friday night.
Members voted approval of a
suggestion that Commander War !
ren E. Reynolds seek information
on coachihg possibilities.
Finance Officer Fred Haithcox
told the group that the 1951 sea
son's operation sent the. post
some $2,000 into the red. Plans
were discussed as to methods of
raising funds for continuing the
Commander Reynolds inform
ed the group that the pdfct execu
tive eommitte had voted to spon
sor the next visit of the Red
Cross bloodmobile and that ef
forts are to be made to get every
veteran in the Kings Mountain
area to donate a pint of blood. Ar
rangements were announced for I
those desiring transportation to
the Woman's club to telephone
the Legion Building (Phone 427
W) on the day of the next blood-!
Ollie Harris was named chair
man*" of the graye registration
committee, it was announced.
Adjutant Jack Barber an
nounced that 153 members had
paid their 1952 dues, as compared
to a 238 total for 1951.
Friday's Amateur Show To Benefit
March 01 Dimes Financial Drive
An amateur show for the ben
efit of the 1952 March of Dimes
campaign will toe presented at
the high school auditorium Fri
day night at 7:30.
No admission will be charged,
but a free will offering will be
Dan ^Huffstetler, co-chairman
with Joe Hedden of entries for
the entertainment program, said
this week that a large number of
entries, featuring many different
4ypes of entertainment have beerr
obtained for the event.
Among individuals and groups
who will perform on the benefit
?how . are the Twilight Quartet,
radio singers, Hub McGlnnia,
jazz pianist, the Mountaineer
Hotshots, a group of high school
musicians who have won high
honors in u.nateur competitions
in the area, iarid Delvtn Huffstet
ler, now in the navy at Charles
ton, who will present his "Mam
my" Imitation of the late AI
A cako walk will be conducted
a.s an added attraction, Mr. Huff
The show has been arranged
to help Kings Mountain reach its
goal in the March of Dimes fund
campaign for the benefit of the
National Foundation for Infan.
"Friday night's show will be a
good one," Jack White, chairman
of the Number 4 Township polio
drive said, "and we hope the au
ditorium will be packed and
jammed for the performance.!
It'll be a good chance to enjoy:
a full evening's entertainment
and to help a worthy cause In
the process." I
MERCHANTS SECRETARY1? Mrs.
John H. Lewis, former saleslady
at Bellas Department Store, as
sumed the duties of secretary of
the Kings Mountain Merchants
Association Monday, Jan. 7. She
succeeds W. Faison Barnes who
resigned several weeks ago.
Annual employer - emplftyee
banquet of the Kings Mountain
Merchants association will .be
held at Masonic Lodge Hall on
February 18, according to an
nouncement this week by Mrs.
John H. Lewis, secretary of the
Mrs. Lewis said directors met
this week to set plans for the an
nual banquet, which will also in
clude election of officers for the
Named to serve on the nomi
nating committee were Glee E.
Bridges, Menzell Plnfer and Paul
Membej?-4?f the banquet com
mittee include: *
Glee A. Bridges, program. T.
\V, Grayson, food, and Paul Mc
Ginnis and. Dan Huffstetler, tic
Tickets- will be on sale soon a!
$2.00 each, Mrs. Lewis said.
Jewel Shop Reports
- ? - .
City police arc on the lookout
for two Negro women whom they I
suspect of stealing two trays or
rings from the Jewel Shop Sat- ;
The rings were valuer] at ap
proximately $4.00 by T. W. Gray
son, owner of the establishment,
who said the rings were missed
about 5 o'clock.
Chief of Police S. R- Davidson j
said Wednesday at fioon no ar j
rests had been made.
Masons Install i
Officers For '52
Paul W. Owens was installed
for his second year as worship
ful master of Fairview Lodge 339,
A. F. & A. M? at a stated com
munication held Monday night
at the lodge hall.
Other 1952 officers installed
D. E. Tate, senior warden;
Bovce Gault, junior warden; J. C.
Keller, treasurer; Paul W. Walk
er, secretary* Fred A. VfcDaniel.,
Jr., senior deacon; Emmett Ross,'
Junior deacon; F. C. Wright,
steward; J. A, \yalker, tyler; and
Rev. W. L. McSwain, chaplain.
The installation rites were
conducted by John H. Floyd, past
master, with C. J. Gault. Jr., past
master, acting as marshal.
To City Boaid
Burlington . Mills Corporation
will trade the city a 17-acre tract
off the Bessemer City Road for a
stadium site in return a similar
size tract outside the city limits,
A. B. Chandler, chairman of the
city recreation committee, told
members of the city hoard Mon
The statement was made in a
report by Mr. Chandler t o the
h,oard on progress made by h^
committee toward planning a
long-term program to build /ec
reatioiial facilities. .
Mr, Chandler said he felt that
the "trade" offer was merely in
surance oft the part of Burlington
Mills that the property would be
used for its intended, purpose, .
and that his committee was in
vestigating means of accepting
The Chandler report, accom
panied by maps prepared by En
gineer Charlps Graves showing a
proposed city-wide recreational
layout, highlighted the regular
January meeting of the board at
which only one formal action
was taken. The board, by unani
mous vote, approved a petition
for the, paving, of May street.
The Graves, layout calls' for
building of a stdium on the Bur
lington Mill tract, along with
other jecreatiOnal units. He said
his committee regarded handling
or the BurMil offer as its No. 1
job. After that, he said, would
come financing the estimated
$350,000 project, or portions of it.
He: said he thought the propect
covild be financed by a combina
tion of gifts and bond sales.
Dan Huffstetler appeared be
fore the bbard to ask what 'bad
been done about collection of
privilege license taxes on sale of
electrical appliances for pr.or
yaers. No tacit answer was given;
and Mr. Huffstetler said he
wanted a refund on his pay
ments for pTior year's if other
dealers weren't required to pay
up. To a question by Commis
sioner B. T. Wright, Sr., who.
questioned the wisdom 01 the
administration's goirtg back fur
ther than its term of office, Com
missioners QUand Pearson and
James (Red) Layton said they
felt the board "should go all the
wt?y." City Attorney Davis had
previously offered the opinion
that the city could require pay
ment of unpaid privilege tax
accounts as far back . as five
Without action, the board in
dicated it would assign Clarence
Carpenter to check the privilege
license tax matters on the com
pletion of annual tax listing,.
Another item on the lsted a
genda on wheh ino action was
taken concerned back taxes for
the years 1932-50. Suggestion -was
made by Mayor Garland Still
that Attorney Jack White he giv
en the job of collecting all un
Continucd On Pago Eight
Foi Mi. Rhea
Final rites for Grady Alexand
er Rhea, 58, were conducted from
First Presbyterian church Mon
day afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Rev. P. D. Patrick officiated,
assisted by Rev. Robert Hardin,
pastor of Macedonia Baptist
church, and interment was iri
Mountain Rest cemetery.
Mr. Rhea died at his home on
route 2 at 1:20 Saturday morning
after five years illness. He had -
suffered a cerebral hemorrhage
a few days previously.
Mr. Rhea was a native of
Cleveland county and was a form
er employee of the Margrace
Mills. He was a member of the
Pirst Presbyterian church.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Dora Dixon Rhea; six sons, El
mer and Bobby Rhea of Kings
Mountain. Clyde Rhea of Grover,
J. D. Rhea of Lowry Field, Colo
rado, Jack Rhea of the Navy,
Norfolk, Va.. and William Rhea
of the Navy, San Diego, Calif.;
four daughters, Mrs. Jennings
Hinson of Asheville, Mrs. Martin
Folding of Phoenixville, Pa., Mrs.
Fred Hamrlck and Linda Rhea of
Kings Mountain; four sisters,
Mrs. George Barber, Mrs. L,. E.
Deese, and Mrs. Charles Dengler,
of Kings Mountain and Mrs. O. O.
Walker of Winston-Salem; and
Pallbearera were J. G. Darra
cott, E. T. Plott, Dave Rae, Hall
Goforth, June Clonlnger, and L*