Statesville Daily Record from Statesville, North Carolina on September 11, 1936 · Page 1
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Statesville Daily Record from Statesville, North Carolina · Page 1

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Statesville, North Carolina
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Friday, September 11, 1936
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', V' TttB STATBSVILLE RECORD, Sf ATB6V1LLR.. K»JP* FRIDAY, News of States* Colored People T. B. Anted*, Jr. The Statesvllle public schools be. pan their 1936.37 term Wednes. day mornlngr, September 9th. at 9 o'clock. The auditorium of the Mornlngslde High School was filled with students and a large group of parents and friends present for the opening ewrcises. The exerclsea opened with a song by the school; a Scriptural lesson was read by Rev. J. W. Croom, pastor of the first Baptist church; prayer by Presiding Elder I. L. Houston, of Troutman; remarks, by principal F. A. Toliver; acknowledgement of visitors; remarks, by Rev. I. B. Benson. A portrait of the late Principal C. W. Foushee, who was principal of the school from 1905 to 1936, was presented to the school by the class of 1931, and was unveiled. Mr. Richard Maxwell, a member of the class presented ths portrait to the school. Principal F. A. .Toll, ver of the school accepted the picture. The annual home coming of «he Tradd Street Presbyterian church began, on Monday night, August 31, and closed on Sunday, September 6. Dr. Z. A. Dockery, pastor of the Broad Street Presbyterian church, delivered the opening sermon. On Tuesday night, Rev. C. H. Harper, pastor of the Morning Star Baptist i church, Hickory, spoke. Wednesday night, Rev. A. H. Prince, pastor of the Brooklyn Presbyterian church, Charlotte, spoke. Thursday night, Rev. J .A. Barber, pastor of Grays' Chapel and Bethel Congregational churches delivered the sermon. Friday night, Rev. W. R. Mayberry pastor of the McCllntock-Belmont Presbyterian, church, Charlotte, spoke. On Sunday, the pastor, Rev. J. H. Ward, delivered the morning sermon and at 3 o'clock, Rev. J. W. Croom, pastor of the First Baptist church, spoke and the senior choir rendered the music for the service. Principal W. M. Llttlejohn, of the Unity school, delivered an address, the Troutman quartet and a local quartet sang. A revival meeting began Monday night at the Centre Street A. M. E. Zion church. The Rev. Dr. M. F. Gregory, pastor of the A. M. E. Zion church, Newton, an out. standing evangelist conducted the meeting. , Dr. Gregory has been delivering vital messages and ma.ny people attending give their close atten. tion as he explains the great lee- sons and doctrines of the Bible. The committee invite the ministers and churches of the city. The Centre Street A. M. E. Zion church heia their first quarterly conference beginning on Friday, September 4th. through Sunday, •Ince the one d*y session of thfc Western North Carolina A. M. E. Zion church conference held with th« St. John Methodist church, Mocksvllle, on Tuesday, June 30th. Rev. J. R. Glenn of Llncolnton, presiding elder of the Stateavtlls District, conducted the conference. The Holy Cross Episcopal church has had on a rally effort over a period of several weeks and Stln. day, September the thirteenth will bring the rally to a close. The parent association of the Parent-Teacher Association of the city school met Tuesday night. The association, will me«t Monday night. WEEK-END SPECIALS Offered for Sale by the Carolina Motor Company IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN A NICE, CLEAN, USED CAR, SEE US. THE PRICES ARE RIGHT AND WE WILL GIVE GOOD TERMS! FORDS 1—1936 DELUXE TOURING 2 DOOR, with low mileage 1—1936 STANDARD COACH Very Low Mileage 1—1935 STANDARD 2 DOOR 1—1934 COACH 1—1934 COUPE 2—1934 DELUXE 4 DOOR SEDANS 1—1933 COUPE $550 $445 $375 $395 $395 $365 2—1931 CHEVROLET COACHES 2—1931, DELUXE FORD ROADSTERS 1—1930 FORD ROADSTER 1—1931 FORD COACH 1—1930 FORD COUPE 1—1930 FORD COACH 1—1929 FORD COACH CAROLINA MOTOR COMPANY STATESVILLE, N, C. Phone 170 Phone 67 A clinic will be held every Thursday and Friday In the office of Dr. F. C. Garden, Holiday build- Ing, 609 S. Center Street between the hours of 10 a. m. and 2 p. m.. for all the children. The examiria. tlon will be free provided the child Is accompanied by his or her par. ents. Other clinics will be held on Tuesday nights, private diseases, and expectant mothers on Wednesday afternoons. Dr. F. C. Car. den Is director of the clinics. Mrs. Emma Nails and Mrs. Rena Brawley were -the dinner guests Wednesday of Mrs. Julia S. Sher. rill, Chambers Street. Mrs. C. B. Hall Davie, of Mont, gomery, Ala, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Harrington, Sharpe Street. Mrs. Connie Miller, of Wilmlng. ton, Del., spent two weeks here visiting her mother, Mrs. Rosa Adams, Mills Street, South States. ville. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Lee Howard spent the week end In Blowing Rock. Mr. Lee Roy Bryant of Washington, D. C., was the week end guest of Mrs. Fannie Borders Garfield Ave., South Statesville. Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Sherrill and daughters, Misses Katherin and Rosie Sherrill and son, Mr. Len.uei Sherrill, of Columbus, Ohio, spent last week here visiting Mrs. Julia E. Sherrill, Chambers Street. They returned to Columbus Sunday and Mr. Alexander Sherrill accompanied them. j Mrs. Lillian Temple, of Wilmington, Del., who has been visiting relatives in Lexington, spent Monday in the city as the guest of Mrs. Connie Miller, also from WUrnuig. ton and ,has been here visiting relatives. The Merry Knights Club, a group of young men gave a farewell reception at the Eureka Casino, Tuesday night, for the students who will enter college. Mr. Bert Summers died at his home in Bethany, near States-ville, Tuesday morning, September 8. He was 56 years of a.^e, and for a long time a resident of the Bethany community. His death followed an operation.' The funeral service was held from the Bethany Presbyterian church, Wednesday, September 9, at 4 o'clock, with the pastor. Rev. W. N. Sullivan, conducting- the service. ASHEVD1E IS HOSTTOF.D.R. Grove Park Inn Retervet Biff Space For Presidential Party Ashevllle, Sept 10.—After view- Ing- the scenic grandeur of the Great Smoky Mountains on an all day motor trip, President Roose. velt whipped a major address Into final shape. /His trip yesterday through the thickly forested mountains — the highest east of South Dakota's Black Hills—was his Initial visit to the Great Smoky Mountain National Park. Starting at Knoxvllle. Tenn., after breakfast on his special train, he mad ethe 150 mile Jaunt to Asheville through wea. ther contrasts of heavy rains and brilliant, hot sunshine. Thunder roared and rain splash, ed down as he stopped more than 6,000 fett up In the mountains at Clingman's Dome to eat fried chicken with his fingers at lunch, time. But the sun burst out before he dipped into North Carolina by way of Newfound gorge, where the caravan of offllcial cars dropped down a steep grade scarring the mountainside. The President later described the park to reporters as "delightful" and "thrilling." "For 30 years," he said, "I have wanted to come here. At least half a dozen times I thought I could, but each time something has intervened. Now today I finally made it. "Not only am I not disappointed, but I am delighted and thrilled with It. It was a grand trip." Emerging from the park, he drove into the Cherokee Indian reservation and stopping on a broad athletic field, received from Chief Jjerry Blythe, the Wighest honors of the tribe and the .title "Chief White Feather." An Indian bonnet of brown turkey feathers with bases of purple and tips of red was placed on his head. Mr. Roosevelt leaned over the side of his «ar to talk with Chief Blythe, questioning him about the number of Indians on the reservation and what the bonnet was made of. He examined a long blow gun with interest, squinting through the hollow 10-foot pole and examining the sharply pointed dart. "Well, this is very, very Interesting," he remarked. A little later on a sign hung by the road read: "Lake Junaluska Greets Chief White Eagle." Shouting people by the hundreds clustered along the route at Dllls- boro, Sylvia, Hazelwood, Waynes. ville and Canton. The Roosevelt car slowed down and the President kept his hat waving as he passed hrough the towns. REV.DR.GREERTO CHESTER PULPIT Death'claimed Mrs. Vallie Leach, wife of Mr. Gus Leach at her home in Chestnut Grove, Tuesday morning, September Sth., at 11 o'clock. Mrs. Leach was fifty years old at the time of her death. She was one of the beloved women of the community and a noble character. The funeral service was held from the Chestnut Grove Baptist church, Thursday September 10th. at 2:30 p. m., with Rev. Raymond Rucker, pastor in charge of the service. Mrs. Leach is survived by her husband, one daughters, two sisters and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. Hunsuckel of Washington, D. C., spent a few days at the home of Bishop J. G. Simenton, after which they left for Goldsboro, N. C. Mrs. Hunsuckel is a sister of Mrs. J. G. Simenton. There will be a revival meeting at Mt. Bethel Holiness church, starting the second Sunday night. Mission Fathers Sowed California Weed Pest San Francisco (UP) — California's famed Mission fathers used a trail of gold to guide their way about the West long before .real gold •became the state's chief claim to fame. OH their tripa of exploration they would scatter the seed of the bright yellow mustard, plant along their path. Returning weeks or months later, the padres would find a path, of gold sprung up to lead them home. In California now in the spring whole hillsides are covered with the gold of this plant- 1 — to the farmer a noxious weed. One mustard plant will produce a million seeds and the plants spring up almost overnight. PASSING IN REVIEW By WORTH SPEAKS Miss Dot Ervin going into cor. ner drugstore . . . Mrs. J. L. Me. BRIDE adding up figures . . Misses TEE GOODE and HELEN KERR typing . . . Prof. E. B. BASS dropping by ... BOB BRADFORD checking over list Miss SUE STEWART MOORE in cool looking frock (guess that is what it was) . . . TOMMY TROTT, from Kannapolis using telephone . . . J. ED DE1TZ with pipe in hand . . . Mrs. BEN STIMPSON getting into automobile JACK AVRIGHT swinging along . . . C. G. MORRISON doing good ^ob of cutting hair (very quick, too) . . . Miss 'LANE WARREN carrying BROWN pocketbook with black and white dress . . PAUL HENKEL expressing regre over not bating able to (intend Green Pastures Rally in Charlott . . .HERBERT WATSON putting sign in store window. Life: And another indication o: better times is the number of peo pie opening their garage d*on Hutband Former Statet- ville Girl Succeeds 1 Rev. Paul Preisley Friends living here In States. vllle and its environs, ot the Rev. Dr. Joseph L. Grler, ot Louisville, Ky., will be Interested in the tot. lowing announcement: Mr. Grler being favorably known here in the city where he has held several meetings at the local First A. R. P. church, and who has visit, ed relatives here on numerous oc. caslons. The Rev. Joseph L. Grier, D. D., pastor of the Associate Reformed Presbyterian church at Louisville, Ky., was extended a unanimous call to the pastorate of the Chester Associate Reformed Presbyterian church at a congregational meet, ing last Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, at which Dr. S. B. Latham presided and conducted the devo. tionai. Mr. Joseph Lindsay acted as clerk of the meeting. Last Sunday night the call was wired to Dr. Grler, He is one of the outstanding Associate Reformed Presbyterian church ministers of the entire Synod, being a clergy, man of great ability and eloquence. Only two ballots were taken. At the end of the second ballot it was voted to make the call unanimous He was called to succeed the Rev Paul Pressly, D. D., a brother of Rev. Dr. J. H. Pressly, of this city and the father of Mrs. John Gilbert, also of this city. Dr. Paul Pressly died last April 22nd. of a week's illness of pneumonia, aftei a 13 years' pastorate in Chester R. C. Doctor Grier is a native of Els. berry, Mo., and was graduated from Ersklne College and Erskine Theological Seminary of Due West S. C. He also took post-graduate work at Princeton University The ologlcal Seminary, at Princeton. N J. Dr. Grier recently had the hon oi-ary degree of Doctor of Divinity conferred upon him by the West minster College of New Wilmington Pa. He had just recently complet ed his course leading up to tin degree of Doctor of Philosophy, a the Southern Baptist Seminary o Louisville, Ky. Prior to going to Louisville, he' was pastor of th< historic Associate Reformed Pres byterian church of Old Providence Church, at Spottswood, Va. Dr Grier has been pastor of th Louisville, Ky., A. R. P. church since December 1st, 1931. He is £ son of the late Dr. and Mrs. Boyc H. Grier, his father having als held pastorates at York, Si C., an< Camden, Ala. The Chester church to which Rev. Dr. Grler has been extendec a unanimous call, is regarded a one of the synod's leading congre gations, and no doubt Mr. Grler •numerous friends .here in States •ville and its vicinity will learn with j»len«ure of this recent honor .nd call that ha* come to him. The Rev. Dr. Orler married a itatesvllle girl. Miss Ruth Morrison daughter of Mrs. Eugene Mor. Ison, Jr., and a sister of the snorts dltor of The StateevlHe Record, ifrs. Grler and her four children, long with Dr. Orler were recent •visitors In thft home of Sits. mother here In State«vtlle, attd flrfl the first of the month tot home In Louisville, Ky, Th« Surry County «ub*«6il«e used by th<e local cpwariratloll committee wtll subsoil an acirfc *ft hour to a depth of 22 InchM. PARKING? —Oh Yeah! inds of ! All Kinds SANDWICHES COLD DRINKS WINES • COURTEOUS SERVICE • ALL POPULAR BEERS • STANDARD GASOLINE • OILS DRIVE OUT FOR A DELICIOUS SANDWICH * We have just completed re- modelling and rennishing our building and are now equipped to give you the best service in the county. We invite you to drive out for a pleasant lunch. National SERVICE STATION Tx>cat<*l on West Front Street, • Quo Block beyond Sherrill Iramber Oo. SNEAD & FOSTER Proprietors G a n OPENING Statesville's Most Complete Tire, Battery, and Accessory Store Opening Specials FRIDAY - SATURDAY - SEPT. 10 - 11TH ONLY 5c FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES, Each Limited three to a customer. 1C 2 GAL. CAN 100% PURE OIL Limited one can to a customer*. Goodrich Tires, Batteries and Radios Easy Terms GOODRICH SILVERTOWN STORES 103 East Broad Street — Phone 337 Next Door To Holmes Drue Store

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