X !! M 'A 'sH K !s K W ft 22 M K ft ft ft HMMH ril, A THE GAFFNEY LEDGER B THE GAFFNEY LEDGER ft Cherokee's Best t K K ADVERTISING MEDIUM '' ft & LEADING NEWSPAPER K x KKXS ss y. x y. y. y. y. y y. y. y. y. y. A NEWSPAPER IN ALL THAT THE WORD IMPLIES AND DEVOTED TO THE BEST INTEREST OF THE PEOPLE OF CHEROKEE COUNTY. ESTABLISHED FEBRUARY 16, 1894 GAFFNEY, S. C, TUESDAY, SEPT. 24, 1923 $3.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE NEY i Mb GAFFNEY FACING TOUGH SCHEDULE, TO BEGIN FOOTBALL SEASON FRIDAY WITH LOCKTART AS FIRST OPPONENT pions Setting Forth on Campaign with High Hopes of Landing on Top 3rd Time. STRONG SQUAD TO TAKE THE FIELD IN FIRST GAME Gene Phillips Likely to Be Kept Out by Bad Knee, but Others in Excellent Shape. The Gaffney High School foot ball squad, known as the "Cherokee: Indians," will begin the 1929 campaign tomorrow with high hopes of repeating in the matter of winning the South Carolina championship. Gaffney has held the crown for two years in sue-- cession. This will make the road to the top this year harder, for every team . played by the locals will set itself to defeat Gaffney. The opening game of the sea son will be played here Friday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock with Lbckhart High School, of Lock-hart, as the opponent. Lockhart will come to Gaffney as an unknown quantity, but no one here is expecting the game to be a walk-over. The rainy weather this week has interfered with outdoor prac tice. Coach L. F. Carson has taken advantage of the situation p drill his players in some of the finer points of the game. Gaffney has a strong line-up with several veterans from last year's championship squad, but will enter the game minus the services of Gene Phillips, star fullback, who recently injured a knee. Amzi Bridges, who had been counted on to fill one of the tackle berths, is lost to the team, nrobablv for the season, by reason .illness. He was stricken with jphoid fever two-, .weeks , ago, after having practiced with the quad for three or four days. Coach Carson has made no an nouncement of his line up, hut it is thought likely Jim Gooch and Wilburn Clary, both veterans, will start at the ends. Wade Humphries and Gerard Guthrie will serve as guards, while Ted Turner and McKown are expected to fill the tackles. Moore will probably be used at center, a place made vacant by the graduation last commencement of Waite Hamrick, Jr. The starting backfield will like ly be "Red" Huskey, "Red" Hum phries, Earl Clary and Don Hum phries, although Harmon may get the call. The team is likely to kniss the services of Gene Phil lips, but there are several good players ' who will be available for duty m case of need. The ' B " team, which in many tespects is the equal of the "A" eleven, includes such players as Jefferies at center, Kirby and Moss as guards, Higgins and Gaffney at tackles, D. B. Phillips and Jack Darwin on the wings, and a backfield made up of Med ley, Eb Jefferies, Harmon and John Hamrick. The squad also numbers several substitutes who are not listed with either team. Gaffney has eight or nine con tests definitely scheduled for the season opening tomorrow with one date still pending. The list of opponents includes such schools as Boiling Springs Junior College, of Boiling Springs, N. C; Hendersonville, N. C; Richmond Academy, Augusta, Ga.; Spar tanburg, Greenville and Anderson. land Bailey Military Institute of Greenwood. KAFFNEY BOY WINNER IN NATIONAL CONTEST rdward Jefferies Gets Cash Lward In Recent Essay I .... j ompeution. Edward Jefferies, 202 South Limestone street, has just brought jhonor to himself and his school, lthe Gaffney High School. He has een awarded one of the winning ash prizes in the recent nation wide essay contest staged by the Burroughs Adoing Machine Com pany, Detroit, through The Amer- can Boy magazine. Mr. Jefferies is a son of Mrs. I. Eb Jefferies. He is in the henior class at the high school. touring the summer he worked at the American State Bank, where lie became familiar with mechani- al calculating machines. The great number of essays ;ubmittcd made the task of se lecting the winners difficult. The youthful contestants, according to the judges, showed a surprisingly Hear grasp of modern business deas and needs. Because of the lmusually high standard of the ssays, the judges, in announcing Lhe winners, declared that those loyg who had failed to capture hriy of the awards should not be liscouragpd by their failure. SAM RAY'S CONDITION : REPORTED TO BE FAIR Peter Ray, Nephew, Held in Jail Here in Connection with Shooting. Sam Ray's condition was reported fair and he was said to be spending an apparently comfortable day at the General Hospital in Spartanburg yesterday. He was shot Sunday afternoon at the home of his 84-year-old sister, Mrs. Debbie Ledford, in the Ash-worth section of Cherokee county. Peter Ray, his nephew, is being held in the Cherokee county jail here pending the outcome of his uncle's wounds. Mr.' Ray is 05 years old and lives near Mayo, where he practices the profession of veterinarian. A load from a shotgun struck him in the left breast Sunday afternoon when he forced an entrance into his sister's home after she had ordered him to stay out, according to Mr3. Ledford's version of the shooting. LOCAL ENTERTAINERS PLEASE ROTARY CLUB Misses Louise Phifer and Crystal Littlejohn at "Ladies Night." Miss Louise Phifer, Sumter girl who is now a student at Limestone College, and Miss Crystal Littlejohn, of the city school faculty, provoked more than the usual applause Thursday night when Miss Phifer sang and Miss Littlejohn gave a one-act play before the Gaffney Rotarians and their guests at the "ladies' night" which the organization observed at the Buford Street Methodist Church, according to comments made after the program. The basement of the church, where the meeting was held, was decorated with streamers and Rotary wheels in the Rotary colors, nurple and white. White rosebuds and purple daisies centered the tablqs. fjalloons, confetti streamers, whistles and other ar ticles for fun making were given as souvenirs. Following the dinner the Rotarians and their guests all sang Rotary songs. Mrs. H. L. Frieze was at the piano. Miss Burvelle MaeFarland, of the Limestone College music faculty, accompanied Miss Phifer when she sang. T. A. David.son, president of the Rotary club, presided. This was Mr. Davidson's first experience as Rotary president on "ladies' night." The club men and their guests numbered 75. COLLEGE GIRL GIVES LION ENTERTAINMENT Miss Mabry's Recitations Enjoyed; Woolbright Fur nishes Music. Two recitations by Miss Margaret ,Mabry, of Limestone College, and several lively selections by Woolbright's Serenaders formed the entertainment at the semimonthly meeting of the Lions Club Monday evening. Miss Mabry, who is a member of the senior class, delighted the Lions with a masterly recitation of Kipling's "On the Road to Mandalay." She followed this with a humorous reading that was greatly enjoyed. Miss- Katherine Williams, member of the Limestone College faculty, was a guest at the supper. MRS. MARY J. SCATES IS CALLED BY DEATH Funeral Services at Drayton-ville T6day for Elderly Woman. Mrs. Mary ' Jane Scates, 70, died early Wednesday morning at her home near the G'obe Mills. She had been sick about two weeks. Funeral services will be , conducted Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Draytonville Baptist church by the Rev, Paul Dobbins and the Rev. Marsh. Interment will follow in the churchyard with Robbins & Blackwell, funeral directors, in charge. Mrs. Scates is survived by the following children: J. R., and Ed Scates. Mrs. Janie White and Miss Winnie Mae Scates, . of Gaffney; and a brother, Jim Burns, of Broad river. SPEAKERS NAMED FOR S. S. PARLEY CONVENTION IS ON NEXT . SUNDAY. Officers Make Public Program for Annual Gathering to Be Held with Skull Shoals. Professor W. C. Taylor, superintendent of the Gaffney schools, the Rev. II. N. Massey, of Limestone College, the Rev. E. C. Watson, pastor of the Blacksburg BaptisJ; church, the Rev. C. A.. Kirby, pastor of the Cherokee Avenue Baptist church, and Dr. R. A. MaeFarland, pastor of the First Baptist church, are among the speakers on the program for the annual meeting of the Broad River Bapist Association Sunday school convention. The meeting will ,be held next Sunday with the Skull Shoals Baptist church. Numerous Sunday schools of churches in the association have elected delegates to attend. The program for the convention as announced by Harry R. Wilkins, the president, and E. L. Jones, the secretary, follows: 10:00 Devotional. 10:20 Sunday School Enlargement Campaign General discussion. 10:40 Six Point Record System, bv Prof. W. C. Taylor. 11:00 Song service. 11:10 Superintendent, or Man in Charge, by Rev. II Massey. the N. of 11:30 General discussion Sunday school problems. 12:00 Adjournment for dinner. 1:00 Devotional. 1:10 Enrollment of delegates. 1:30 Organizing and Building a Sunday School General discussion. 1:50 Evangelism in the Sunday School, by Rev. E. G.':Watson. . 2:10 Daily Vacation .Bible School, bv Rev. C. A. Kirby. .2:30 Bible in the Sunday School, bv Dr. R. A. MaeFarland. 2:50 Training Work in the Rural and Village School, by Miss Elizabeth Nuckols of the Sunday School Board. 3:10 Digest of Sunday school reports. 3:30 Election of officers. 3:40 Place and time of next meeting. 4:00 Adjournment. . FUNERAL SUNDAY FOR MRS. JULIA EDWARDS Matron Expires Suddenly at Home in Polk County North Carolina. Mrs. Julia Edwards, 57, died suddenly Friday afternoon at her home in the Coliinsville section of Polk county, N. C. Funeral services were held Sunday morning at 11 o'clock at the Mil':-. Creek church of which she was a member. The Rev. George Bran-scorn, of Melvin Hill, N. C, was assisted by the Rev. Reid, also of Melvin Hill. Pal bearlers wore: Curtis Henderson, Gorten Henderson, John Horn, Warner Greenway, Booker and Paul Greenway. Flower girls were: Misses Pauline Bridges, Ruby Phillips, Bertha Greenway, Mavis Weaver, Virginia Fegan, and Violet Horn. Z. Blackwell was in charge of interment which took place in the church cemetery. Mrs. Edwards is survived by the following: her husband, R. L. Edwards; three daughters, Misses Betty, Mattie Sue and Blanch Edwards; five sons, Ralph Edwards, Rutherfordton, N. C; Claude, Ted, Lad, and Milo Edwards, of Landrum, S. C; three sisters, Mrs. Mat Henderson, Mrs. Maggie Horn, and Mrs. Liza Culbreath, of Landrum: three brothers. John, Tom and Bill Greenway, of Landrum; and her mother, Mrs. Mary Greenway. " BLACKSBURG TO PLAY CHESNEE ON FRIDAY Game Will Take Place at Blacksburg Beginning at 3:30. The Centralized High School of Blacksburg will play its first inter-school football game Friday afternoon with Chesnee at Blacks burg. The game will start at 3:30 o'clock. The high school team defeated a town team last week 27 to 0. Dad Should Be Pal. I Rock Hill, Sept. 24. The dad shpuld naturally be the boy's pal, Dr. Leonard Knowles of Charlotte, former trainer of the New York Giants baseball team, told a large audience in an address delivered under the auspices of the Golden Rule Evangelistic club Sunday. He told how boys could be saved from degradation by . a little attention from, right thinking men. PERMIT REQUIRED FOR UNLICENSEDHANDBILLS Council Passes Ordinance to Regulate Distribution on Streets. At a special meeting Monday night the city council passed an ordinance prohibiting the distribution of circulars and handbills without permission of the public department on the streets of Gaffney except by and for persons who have paid license to do business here. Dr. V. H. Lipscomb, mayor, in discussing the terms of the ordinance, said it will work no hardship on local business houses that wish to employ this method of advertising, but will give the police department authority to supervise the distribution of such matter bv others. CHURCH LEADERS GATHER OCT. 10 DR. CRANBERRY CALLS MEETING. Moderator of Broad River Association Asks Pastors and Committee to Meet ' Here. Dr. R. C. Granberry, president of Limestone College and Moderator of the Broad River Association, announced yesterday that he had called a meeting of the executive committee and pastors of the association .to be held at the First Baptist church hWe the morning'' of October' 1, at 1:30. W. SL U, Workers and all dther workers- are especially invited to attend. W. S. Brooke, field man for the General Board Of The State Convention Of The Baptist Denomination in South Carolina, plans to be here. He has writ ten Dr. Granberry thanking him for calling the meeting. Dr. Granberry has written to the co-workers that he desires a' large attendance of pastors and other leaders. He stated that he was especially anxious to have present the W. M. S. officers and Sunday school superintendents. The names of the executive committee of the association follow : R. C. Granberry. O. M. Green, Gaffney. J. B. Brown, Gaffney. Frank McCluney, Gaffney. J. R. Campbell, Gaffney. Rev. E. C. Watson, Blacksburg. A. S. Goudelock, Gaffney. Rev. C. A. Kirby, Gaffney. Rev. II. C. Martin, Cowpens. COFFEE AND SPAKE GET TWO SENTENCES Men Charged With Chicken L1i 1! . . If 1 1. nieaung ana iiouseureuiv-ing Bound Over. H. II. Coffee and Vert Spake, white men who were nluced in the county jail several days ago to await trial and preliminary examinations on charges of chicken stealing and housebreaking and larceny in connection with the chicken stealing, will pay fines of $50 each or serve 30 days each, on two charges of chicken stealing and will be tried in cir cuit court for housebreaking and larceny, Magistrate Floyd L. Baker announced yesterday after they had been brought before him. The first count against the two was made early last week by June Smith, farmer who lives near here. He went to the market of T. T. Petty, in Spartanburg, and found that a number of chickens he believed to be his had been sold to Mr. Petty by Coffee and two others. The next day they returned with more poul try and were arrested. The next charge against Coffee and Spake, was made by Ed Adams who came before the magistrate and srid his hen house had been broken into and a number of fowls taken. He claimed that his chickens had also been sold to the Spartanburg man. Body Found. Sanford, N. C. Sept. 22. The body of Betty Spivey, 20-year-old daughter of S. A. Spivey, of Les county was found with head crushed near the Spivey home seven miles from here early today. James Spivey, a cousin, and Bill Morgan, are held in the county jail pending an investigation. The girl apparently was slain about midnight with an axe or some other heavy instrument. Twenty-six Perish. Manila, Sept. ;20. Twenty-six persons perished )in a typhoon which struck the islands of Catan-duanes and Rapuhapu, near the center of the Phi'ippines, Tuesday and Wednesday, said dispatches received today by the executive bureau. More than 7,000 houses were destroyed or damaged by wind and flood. JOINS HIS BROTHER IN DAIRY BUSINESS CLARENCE McKOWN BACK HOME. Landmark Passes in Burning McCullough Home; Miss Peeler Gives Church Bible. (By J. W. Wright.) McKown's Mountain, Sept. 23. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence McKown. of Summerville, Mass., arrived in this community last Friday. They are planning to build a home and reside in this vicinity in the future.' Mr. McKown has been in the bakery business for the past 15 years, and while in the North he married there. He plans to go in partnership with his brother, Paul. They will continue their dairy business and also farm on a larger scale. They are now residing with Mr. and Mrs. Paul McKown. I Delegates were appointed laM Sunday from the Mt. Ararat Sunday school to attend the annual Sunday school convention that ir to be held at Skull Shoals church Sunday. The officers and teachers are planning to go with the fol lowing delegates: Jame.s R. Service, E. L. McKown, Roland Parker, James R. Mason, and Thomar Stroup. Old Home Burns Fire destroyed the McCullough home "ast Saturday. The property belongs to K. L. McCullough of Gaffney. This was one of the oldest residences in this section It was over one hundred, years old. . Miss Mae Peeler, of Gaffney, presented Mt. Ararat' church with a large piijpit Bible Sunday ir honor of her father, Capt. Isaac Peeler, deceased. Her father was a member of this church several years. The church voiced appreciation and appointed Prof. Joe W. Humphries to thank Miss Peeler for this gift. Forrest Kennedy, of Gaffney wlio was injured in an automobile i wreck last. Friday, has many rela Uives ... and friends in this com munity who are wishing for him a speedy recovery, G. L. Stroup and John T. Up-church have been busv for th past several days hauling cedar logs to Gaffney. They sold them to a lumber company in Chester Scraping Roads. The county scrape force has been busy in this community for the past .several days scraping and reconditioning the roads. Mrs. Nora Kennedy and son John Leslie, spent the week-end in Gaffney wih her sister, Mrs W. M. Stroup. Miss Catherine Hammett, of the City Hospital", spent a few hours at her home Sunday afternoon. L. D. Davis, of Gastonia, spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs A. C. Davis. Arthur Wright spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Claude McCullough. of Gaffney. Mrs. Jasper S. Peeler and Miss Winnie Lee Davis were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Davis Sunday. Jet R. Davis, who has been employed by the Musgrove Mill for the past 18 months, has returned to his home here to reside in the future. Miss Louise Sellars, of the Corinth community, was the weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. Shel-ton Sellars. Mesdames Paul and Clarence McKown were shoppers in Gaff ney Saturday. DR. HAMRICK ATTENDS MEETINGOF FOURTEEN State Committee Makes Plans for Realizing on Iodine Content. Dr. W. C. Hamrick went to Columbia yesterday to attend a meeting of the special committee of 14, of which he is a member, recently appointed to prepare recommendations for submission to the South Carolina Natural Resources Commission. The committee was scheduled to meet yesterday for the purpose of considering the best means of securing practical returns from the high iodine content of South Carolina fruits, vegetables and dairy products. Dr. Hamrick is chairman of the Cherokee County Natural ' Resources Commission. He is a state senator, as well as head of the Hamrick group of textile plants, and is recognized as one of the state's best business men. Red Grocery Opens. Kingstree, Sept. 24. The third red-fronted chain grocery has opened its doors in Kingstree, Rogers, and has rented the building now owned by Charles Tucker and formerly occupied by the Kingstree Dry Goods company. With an Atlantic and Pacific and a local Cash and Carry chain store the people of Kingstree have the opportunity to pay cash and eat for less. Gaffneymade Airplane Vill Soon be Tested in Flight An aeroplane which its builders, Park Sarratt, of Sarratt's Garage, and Cecil Roddey, employee of the Padgett Di'y Cleaning establishment, claim will land at a speed of from 15 to 20 miles per hour, is now being constructed at Sarratt's Garage. Mr. Sarratt said yesterday he expected to have it completed in time to exhibit at the county fair which opens October 15. Mr. Sairatt and Mr. Roddey have not decided whether they will try it out before or after the fair. Mr. Roddey plans to fly it first and then Mr. Sarratt will try it. "I'll take that thing out and if he flies it I'm going to fly it," Mr. Sarratt declared, referring to Mr. Roddey. The two men have been working on the plane over two months, it was said. At present the frame work is practically complete and the propeller, which is made of Cherokee county white oak, is oiled and waiting to be varnished. The frame for the wings is ready for covering. Mr. Sarratt stated that the work would be started within a few days. All of the frame work is of white pine. The motor will be equipped with a Stromberg carburetor and Eisemann magneto, parts used in automobiles of nearly any make Mr. Sarratt ex-motors are being used. DOZEN FARMERS TO PLANT PEAS TEN OTHERS TO PLANT ALFALFA. Increasing Interest in Soil Building Leguminous Crops Noted by County Agent. Twelve Cherokee county farm- v.-ill this fall plant Austrian winter peas as a soil building crop, -according to a statement given out yesterday by County Agricultural Agent S. C. Strib-ling, who on Monday supervised the distribution of a cooperative order for 2,440 pounds of seed. These peas, ordered from a Columbia seed house, will be used by Joe C. Black, John R. Huggin, Will C. Camp, Ralph LeMaster, Lieut. Gov. T. B. Butler, Ed E. Parris, R. E. Parris, Claude Mc-Arthur, Wilkes Humphries, Charlie Swofford. and T. L. Neal. In addition to the above, R. S. Lips comb, manager of the Cherokee Farm, has secured 220 pounds for his farms. The Austrian pea is a comparatively new crop in America, although it has been grown for generations in Austria-Hungary and other European countries. It resembles the sweet and English peas in growth and is a very hardy winter crop, having stood the low temperature of 10 degrees F. at Clemson College during the first week of January, 1928, without damage. It is a legume crop and as a nitrogen gatherer ranks among the highest. Among the farmers who grew it in Cherokee county last year were Joe Black, Will Camp, T. L. Neal and S. B. Vassy. Unfortunately the crop in Europe this season was very short and the seed are hard to secure, and the above farmers feel themselves fortunate in having secured their seed for this season. I Some to Plant Alfalfa. In discussing the increasing in terest in legume crops in the county, Mr. Stribling also stated that the past week a group of ten farmers in the county placed a cooperative order for approximately 850 pounds of alfalfa seed to be planted this fall. The farmers who are expecting seed from this order are: Joe A. Dickson, J. Alfred Whisonant. P. G. Dickson, W. L. Shuford, W. Ross Ham-bright. C. Ed Byars, J. Ensley Humphries, Frank McCluney. W. B. Kirb- and M. E. Higgins. Some three or four other farmers are known by Mr. Stribling to be planning to plant alfalfa also this fall. It will be recalled that some 18 to 20 farmers of the county have clubbed together this fall and ordered six cars of agricul tural lime to be used under cover crops. These facts are conclusive evidence that farmers are becoming very much interested in the growing of winter cover and hay crops. Warnings at Charleston. Washington, Sept. 24. The weather bureau today issued the following storm warning: "Advisory. 5 p. m. Northwest warnings were nut up from Miami to Jupiter, Fla., northeast storm warnings north of. Jupiter to Charleston, S. C. Tropical disturbance centered 2 p. m. about 150 miles northeast of Nassau, apparently moving west northwestward and increasing intensity." ' "You might say it is a home made motor," Mr. Sarratt stated. The wing spread will be 30 feet. The ship itself will measure 25 feet, will weigh approximately 500 pounds and will be two feet wide. Mr. Roddey and Mr. Sarratt have done all of the work on the plane. Mr. Roddey, who is credited with having a pilot's license, was a former employee of Storm, Spartanburg plane manufacturer. He is said to have had experience as a pilot in Asheville, N. C. If the machine is a success the builders may manufacture planes, Mr. Sarratt said. He estimated that a ship such as he and Mr. Roddey are making could be sold for $950. It will have a cruising speed of approximately 65 miles per hour. It is a "one seater" Yesterday afternoon a horde of boys and men filed in to look at the plane and question Mr. Sarratt. He stated that it had resulted in a constant crowd of visitors at the garage. W. H. Alexander, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, is already making arrangements to allot a space at the county fair grounds to the new ;;h:p. It will be covered with a tent. The, try out will be on the Gaffney landing field if the builders can obtain permission from government officials to use the ground. k FIELD CROPS TO SHOW VARIETIES QUINN EXPECTING GOOD DISPLAYS. Division Superintendent Com ments on Prospects for Ex hibits at the Cqunty Fair. Cherokee county's reputation for being one of the most diversified agricultural counties of the upper section of South Carolina will again be substantiated dur ing the coming fair, three weeks away, according to Sherman Quinn, superintendent of field crops, horticulture, bees and hon- py. In an interview with Mr. Quinn, it developed that the possibilities of having larger and more varied farm crops throughout Cherokee county will have a tendency to fill the exhibit space to capacity on the day the fair is opened to the public. "The crops are in the county this year," asserted Mr. Quinn, "and all we have to do is to get the farmers interested to the point of selecting the best they have raised and bring them to the fair. I attended the Shelhv Fair on Tuesday, the opening day, and saw some of the best collections of farm products that have ever been exhibited at a fair in this section," continued Mr. Quinn. "The farmers of Cleveland county have a great interest in their fair and therefore are able to make exhibitions of farm products that advertise their county far and wide, and with the prospects we have in Cherokee county, we can display farm products that will come up to any of the fairs of the adjoining counties." "If the interest of the farmers with whom I have talked regarding entries may be taken as an indication of the attitude of the county as a whole, we will have the most complete exhibition of field crops that has been shown at any fair in Cherokee county," declared the superintendent of that department. "To stimulate this interest, T. W. Wood and Sons, Seedsmen, of Richmond, Va., have again offered a slver vase for the best exhibit of ten ears of corn of any variety. This vase may be competed for by any farmer or Boys' Club member in Cherokee county," explained Mr. Quinn. and is given for the purpose of encouraging the raising of better seed corn in this county. The vase is a beauty and is certainly worth trying for. The winner's. name will be engraved unon it and it becomes his permanent property. It will be remembered that Henry Moeller, route 2, King's Creek, won the T. W. Wood vase in 1928," continued Mr. Quinn Almost eighty items are listed in the premium list in this de partment for competition and prize money in excess of one hun dred and fifty dollars is offered hy the fair association. These items include corn, wheat, oats, rye, cowpeas, peanuts, cotton, miscellaneous field crops and hay in the field crops division, sweet and Irish potatoes, miscellaneous garden vegetables, home orchard fruits, annles and other fruits in the horticultural! vision and bees and honey. The first and second prizes will be paid in cash and a ribbon given for the third, MOUNT PARAN IS SCENE OF PARTY MOSS CHILD UNDERGOES OPERATION. Several Attend Funeral of William Dover; Personals and Other News Matters. (By Mrs. S. D. Martin.) Mt. Paran, Sept. 24. -Misses Irene and Beona Sapoch . entertained at their home' Saturday, progressive conversation, games, and music were feature of the evening. Punch was served to the following .guests: Misses Mozeile and Pearl Cornwell, Pearl and Minerva Moore, Thelma and Ruby Neal, Lula Mae Moore, Madge Fulton, Marie Thompson, Irene and Beona Sapoch; Neely and Charles Thomas, Carl and Vardell Neal, John Moore, Jr., Hugh Wells, Rocell Moss, Clyde Wilson, Theron, W. G., and James White, Crayton Cornwell, June Dyer, Fred and Zeb Thompson, Dewitt Moss, Dub Fulton, Bun Martin, Roscoe Foster, Martin Moore, Sage .Sapoch, Frank Moore, and Mrs. J. C. Cash. Vance Moss, little son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Moss, underwent an operation for the removal of his tonsils and adenoids in the Rock Hill hospital last week. He is doing nicely. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Byers, Jr., and children of Patterson Springs, N. C, visited Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Thompson Wednesday. Miss Irene Pagenstacker spent a few days last week with her aunt, Mrs. Cleo Hord, in Kings Mountain, N. C. Working at Cowpens. J. C. Cash has accepted a position with the Southern Public Utilities Company at Cowpens. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roberts, of Patterson Springs, N. C, were the dinner guests Sunday of the lat-ter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Ml" Sapoch. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Cornwell and daughter, Miss Pearl,, motored to bhefby, N. C, Sunday and were accompanied home by Miss Mozeile Cornwell, who spent the week-end with her parents. Bun Martin and Fred Moore, of Charlotte, N. C.., . spent the weekend here with relatives. The Rev. W. E. Lowe, of Shelby, N. C, was the dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Thompson Sunday. Clyde Wilson spent the weekend with relatives in Spartanburg. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. .White and family, of Gaffney, were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Neal. Mr. and Mrs. James Byers, of Grover, N. C, spent Sunday with Mr. Byers' -father Jonathan Byers. Mrs. Bertha Fulton and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Manly Fulton in Grover, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Hord and children, of Kings Mountain, N. C, spent the. week-end with Mrs. Hord's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Blanton. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Martin and son, of Ninety Nine Island, were the dinner guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Sapoch. Mrs. J, H. Collins visited Mrk. Jim Robertson near Grover, ' N. C, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. White and family were visitors in Gaffney Monday. Go to Augutta. Mr. and Mrs. Will Moss and little daughter, formerly of Cowpens spent the week-end with Mr. Moss' mother, Mrs. L. L. Moss, before going to Augusta, Ga., where Mr. Moss has a position. Mrs. Loyd White, of Hilder-brand, N. C., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Lee Ross. Otis Bridges, of Blacksburg. spent the week-end with his cousin, J. P. Martin. Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Martin and son, J. P.,- were visitors in Shelby, N. C, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Lovd Wvlie and daughter, Miss Alma Wvlie. and little granddaughter, Elaine Callahan, of Earl, N. C, visited Mr, and Mrs. J. E. Sapoch Sunday. '. v. a. ihompson, of Blacks burg, visited at the J. A. Moor home Sunday. . Several people of this com munity attended the funeral of Will Dover in Grover, N. C,, Sunday. LEGION POSTPONES " ELECTING OFFICERS Second Tuesday in October Fixed for Naming New Officials. Election of officers hv Chern- kee County Post No. 109, Ameri can Legion, scheduled for Tuesday night, was postponed until the second Tuesday in October, according to Commander A. J." Sparks. This action was taken because of a lack of a quorum at the Tuesday night meeting, he stated. . . Information developed at the meeting that 13 members of the tend the national convention in Gaffney post are planning to at-Louisville. Kv.. the latter nart of this month, Mr, gparks said.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month