The Kings Mountain Herald … /
April 19, 1984, edition 1 /
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KINGS MOUNTAIN, NORTH CAROLINA
THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1984
VOL. 97 NUMBER 19
Deborah Hayes Hits The Big Time
Kings Mountain Model |
Lands Job In Europe
BY GARY STEWART
Since getting into modeling five years ago, Kings Mountain’s
Deborah Hayes has dreamed of hitting the big time.
In an interview with this reporter several months ago in Charlotte,
where she was working as director of the Barbizon(now Powell)
Modeling Agency, Ms.Hayes said she hoped to someday land a model-
ing job in either Europe or New Y ork.
She flew to New Y ork several times last fall to try to land a job there
for herself and a number ofher students, but nothing panned out. She
was surprised last week when Unlimited Glamour of Milano, Italy, call-
ed her and offered her a job.
Deborah had not even attempted to land a job in Italy, but learned
the the Milano Agency had heard about her from a former acquain-
tance in Charlotte, who showed the agency some pictures of Deborah.
So, on May 8, Deborah will leave her Charlotte home and her fami-
ly and friends here, and fly to Milan to model in Italy, Paris, Germany
and possibly London. She plans to stay there at least six months and
hopefully move to bigger and better things in New Y ork. She will be
doing fashion modeling for some of Europe’s leading magazines and
working some live fashion shows.
“I'm kind of nervous going that far from home, but I'm excited
but doesn’t know a word of Italian. |
“I bought an Italian phrase book that can get my luggage to airport
and get me my food,” she says. “I don’t think it will realy be a problem.
Most people in the large cities there can speak English. They take
~ English as a second language from the third grade on, so I should be
able to meet a lot of people that I can talk to.”
“Since I started modeling, I always knew that someday I would get
to go to Europe,” she said. “I never really thought of how it would
come about. When they called me it was a shock. It still hasn’t sunk in. |
It’s something you read about happening to other people but never
think it could happen to you.”
Many of her friends are throwing her a “ Bon Voyage” party at 2001
in Charlotte from 6:30 until 9 p.m. next Wednesday. I've sort of lost i
touch with many of my friends in Kings Mountain,” she says.
“Anyone who would like to attend may call Tamara Dutton at
892-3399 in Charlotte to be placed on the guest list.”
Meanwhile, Deborah is busy clearing out her apartment in
Charlotte and packing furniture for storage, and spending as much
time as she can with her parents and friends. 4
Her parents, who have supported her 100 percent through her first
five years of modeling, are about as excited as she is about her going to
GOING TO ITALY - Kings Mountain model Deborah Hayes
will be moving to Milan, Italy, May 8 to model for one of
Europe's leading modeling agencies. She will work in fashion
photography and runway modeling. She is the daughter of
about it,‘she says. ‘It’s an opportunity not many people get. Even if I
get over there and don’t model, at least I will be able to see Europe. It
will be a learning experience.”
“The only bad thing about it is that I won’t be home on Mother’s
Day,” she said. “Theyre really excited about it. They plan to go to Ita-
ly on vacation. They've been very supportive of me and I'm lucky that
Bob and Sue Hayes of Kings Mountain.
Deborah can’t wait to taste the finest Italian foods-which she loves-
they are, because I never would have made it without them.”
claimed the life of his 15-year-old
Funeral services ‘for young
Hoyle were held Friday after-
noon from Masters Funeral
Home Chapel in Kings Moun-
tain. Interment was in Mountain
Services for Gene Hoyle will
be held this Friday afternoon at
4:30 p.m. from Masters Funeral
Home Chapel by Rev. William
Painter. Interment will be in
Mountain Rest Cemetery.
Donnie Hoyle was also the
son of Brenda Owens Mason,
who survives. Other survivors
are his stepfather, Kenneth
Mason of Kings Mountain; three
sisters, Wanda Samford, Shirley
Hoyle and Julie Hoyle, all of
Kings Mountain; and his mater-
nal grandmother, Onas Holland
of Kings Mountain.
Son of the late Henry Nathen
Hoyle and Hester Sigmon
Hoyle, Gene Hoyle is survived
by three daughters, Mrs. Wanda
Samford, - Jeanette Hoyle and
Julie Hoyle, all of Kings Moun-
tain; four brothers, Warren
Hoyle, Marvin Hoyle, Henry
Hoyle Jr. and Hugh Lee Hoyle,
all of Shelby; seven sisters, Mrs.
Vera Hilbeck of Gastonia, Mrs.
Zula Hord of Tennessee, Mrs.
Pauline Bolin, Mrs. Madge
Melton, Mrs. Inez Newton, Mrs.
Marvin Swofford and Mrs. Ruth
Brown, all of Shelby.
The Kings Mountain Rescue
Squad is asking the public’s
assistance in securing food,
ciothing and toys for victims of
recent tornadoes in North and
The Rescue Squad, located on
Parker Street, will be a cotiection
point for items. Anyone with
any of the above items to donate
are urged to take them to the
squad as soon as possibie.
Rescue Squad volunteers
recentiy dejivered a ioad of food,
ciothing and toys to tornado vic-
tims in Bennettsviiie, S.C., and
wiii make their next trip on
OFF TO THE POKIE - Kings Mountain Police
Chief J.D. Barrett. left, escorts State Senator
Ollie Harris, center, and Zeb Plonk to jail.
These two, and other jailbirds like them, will
BY ERIC FAUST
First Presbyterian Church
A not so subtle change had come over the small
group of people. The crowded city had every spare
room jammed with out of town visitors. Second and
third cousins knocked on their city dwelling king’s
door, hoping for a free corner to unroll their
blanket. In that mob, this group of people clung
together, their common bond being the worry of a
world fallen apart.
It’s not so different from any survival scene, is it?
The close followers, in their hidden away rooms
wondering what their next step will be; wondering
who their new leader will be; wondering if maybe
they should disband; wondering what would replace
the shattered dreams, the sudden emptiness.
Wondering if life makes any sense anymore...
Several years ago the movie “Hitler” portrayed
the infamy of a man who as much as any man was
the personalization of evil. As the end of the Third
Reich drew near, their hideaway in the bowels of
Berlin, saw their resolutions. The band of followers
were making their plans; suicide, murder, flight to
the most kindly of enemies, drunkenness to blot out
the inevitable capture. The answers for the shat-
tered dream were hopeless, dark, foreboding.
The group of followers gathered in the crowded
city, had a similar shattering of dream and hope, but
a very different, in fact an amazing resolution was
There was a resurrection!
There was resurrection of the one who had been
taken from them: and there was a resurrection of
hope, faith, life among these followers.
The transformation was one from the
hopelessness in their darkest most cowardly mo-
ment, to a presence of the Person who had given up
every right to the power of God that was his. This
m an had emptied himself of that power and had
become a carpenter’s son from the backwoods town
of Nazareth. His name was Jesus son of Joseph, or
so everyone thought. He was Son of God.
The transformation was seen when this man
Photo by Gary Stewart
be brought before some of Kings Mountain's
most feared hanging judges next Thursday
and Friday in the second annual Jail-A-Thon
for the American Cancer Society.
iY i a
Jesus defeated the dark onerous, malevolent power
of death. His tombtave was empty. Rumors spread
through the city faster than wildfire The soldiers
had been powerless, angels in dazzling array had
moved the gigantic stone covering the mouth of the
cave, the heartsick women who had been devoted
to Jesus had breathlessly burst in on the sleep weary
disciples with the words that shocked, amazed,
erupted in new and unquenchable hope. HE IS
Yes, a not so subtle change was taking placg
again. The hopeless were filled with hope. The power
of merciless death had been defeated by one who
could sey, “I am the resurrection and the life.”
Easter articles are written to reinforce the joyful
faith of the people of God. They are those who
share the transforming power of Jesus death and
Easter articles are written more importantly to
tell a suffering people who are ruled ruthlessly by
tyrannts of hopelessness and oppression, that there
is a resurrection from the darkness that imprisons
us. The sufferer feels his/her pain most keenly when
they believe themselves to be alone. Here is the
Good News. Jesus walked the same road; rejection,
mockery, shallow loyalty, betrayal; the whole world
at one moment for him, now against Him; then
death. You see , He has been in our footsteps. He
has conquered. He has risen. He rules now in power
so that we might believe and live.!
He would say to us that this same power and life
is for us today! “I am the resurrection and the life.”
Services Set Friday
For S.R. ‘Bob’ Suber
Funeral services for Samuel
Robert (Bobby) Suber Jr., 62, of
ednesday morning at 3:10
a.m. at Gaston Memorial
Hospital following several mon-
ths illness, will be conducted Fri-
day morning at 11 a.m. at St.
Matthew’s Lutheran Church of
which he was a member.
Mr. Suber was president of
Kings Mountain Knit Fabrics
and was a Cleveland County
native. He was the son of the
late Samuel R. Suber Sr. and Ar-
tie Parlier Suber. His wife, the
late Rosalie Polk Suber, died in
He was a director of First
Citizens Bank, a director of
Kings Mountain Country Club
and a member of the Kings
Mountain Kiwanis Club. He was
a prisoner of war and served dur-
ing World War II.
Surviving are two sons,
. Samuel Robert Suber III and
William Claude Suber, both of
Kings Mountain; and two grand-
The family will receive friends
Thursday from 79 p.m. at Har-
ris Funeral Home.
Memorials may be made to
the American Cancer Society,
201 W. Marion St., Shelby,
N.C., or to St. Matthew’s
Lutheran Church, Kings Moun-
C.T. Carpenter Sr., 87,
Retired Merchant, Dies
Funeral services for Charles
Troy Carpenter, Sr., 87, of 312
W. Gold Street, retired mer-
chant, were conducted Sunday
afternoon at 5 p.m. from Kings
Mountain Baptist Church of
which he was a member.
His pastor, Rev. J.C. Goare,
officiated at the rites and inter-
ment was’ in Mountain Rest
Mr. Carpenter died Saturday
in the Kings Mountain Hospital
after several month’s illness.
He was a native of Kings
Mountain, retired merchant and
retired salesman with Heafner
Brothers Wholesale Company.
He was a Maxon, member of
Fairview Lodge 339 AF & AM,
and a charter member of Otis D.
Green Post 155, American
A World War 1 veteran, Mr.
Carpenter was medically
discharged from the U.S. Naval
Reserves September 10, 1917,
and was accepted and discharged
from the U.S. Army December
Surviving are two sons, Meek
Carpenter of Greenville, S.C.
and Charles T. Carpenter, Jr. of
Kings Mountain; two daughters,
Mrs. Carolyn [John] Dilling and
Mrs. Dorcas [John B.] Plonk,
both of Kings Mountain; one
sister, Miss Fannie Carpenter of
Kings Mountain; 12 grand-
children and eight great-
The family has designated
memorials to the donor of your
Harris Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
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