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Bells X Roads-News —
' “Mrs. G.- C:vPutmah spent <ev-
a. + 4 vendl days. Jast:week with friends in
jhston-Salem. She went espe-
О “ X to attend the funeral serv
“ices for Cpl. Frank Perryman, who
ost: his ‘life “in service for his
- country in‘ World’ War II in the
South :Pacífic. She. was- accom-
-pafiled- home - by Mr. and Mrs.
‘Clifford Hartman-ànd little daugh-
der, Mrs. A. C. Hartman and Mrs.
RG. Collins, all of Winston- Salem,
who were her week end guests.
Mrs. A: C. “Grandma” Hartman
lemained for a longer visit. « |
and
.—Mrs: N. L. Edwards
children and Mr. and Mes. B. W.
Edwards,- of Kannapolis, visited
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Overcash last
Saturday evening.
—Mrs. D. L. Overcash and Mrs..
-J. T. Overcash, along with other
friends- from Troutman, spent the
day in Black -Mountain recently
with Miss Mary Nesbit.
-«Mr. and. Mrs. Howard Collins
and daughter, Kay, and Miss Molly
Fletcher, of Statesville, spent Sun-
day with Mr. and Mrs. C, V. Col-
lins. _
, —Mr,. and Mrs. Leroy Sims and
son, Mr. Kenneth Sims, of Trout-
. man, visited Mr, and Mrs. C. U.
Collins and family last Sunday
afternoon.
— Мг. and Mrs. Morrison Trout-
man and daughter, of Barium
Springs, and Mrs. Dan Compton
and little daughter, of Troutman,
Robins Take Over
~~ Building
Memphis, Tenn. — Even though
the University of Tennessee's об |
dental college building is still un-!
der construction, a family of six
is living on the third floor. Just
as workmen finished putting in ov-
erhead water pipes, a robin chose
one of the pipes for her nest. Un-
troubled by workmen or even an
electric drill, the mother robin
‘hatched her four eggs. Even an
exploding flash bulb failed to dis-
turb the happy family,
stopped for a Tittle visit with us
Sunday afternoon. They had at-
tended the Morrison Reunion
which was held at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. George Morrison
near Doolic.
‚ —Мг. ‘and Mrs. L. H. Sherrili,
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
George Abernathy of Statesville,
went over to Bethany church in
Catawba on Sunday afternoon for
“Homecoming Day.”
—The W. S. of C. S of Rocky
Mount will have their‘ regular
monthly meeting Friday evening
at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Hubert
Parker in Mooresville.
—Mr. and Mrs. Barron Ervin
and family, of Kannapolis, spent
Sunday with Mr. Ervin's parents,
Mr. and Mrs, T. O, Ervin.
—Little Miss Mary Frank Over-
cash is not so well at this time.
We hope she will soon be better.
Li nf — ——— ——
RAYLASS
PE RENE SRE |
RAYONS 4
Amazing Values! See
materials and styles’
M ACT :
ae
rd “
TEEN LT
Pa ла
С, AEF
ue
brand new dresses in wanted
u
these
Pretty, flattering
dresses for "every
Butcher
luanas,
also print and solid :
pastel linens to. help you J
round out your summer A
wardrebe - inexpensively. 7
occasion’
linens and
‘boro ‘attending the commencement |
Carr, the younger son of Mrs.
land son, Mr. Milton Campbell, of
| 1044 will hold its monthly meet-
Negro News a |
Activities
(By R. Ralph Campbell) -
—Mrs, Flora Faulkner and Mrs.
Eliza Cofield left Saturday morn-
ing to attend the Woman's Con-
ference held at Teachers" College,
Winston-Salem, under the sponsor-
ship of the Southern Presbyterian |
Church, U. S., (white). Mrs. Faulk-
ner, president of the Woman's or-
ganization of the Reid's Memorial
Presbyterian Church, was sent to
the conference by the Woman's
Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian
Church.
—Mrs. Odessa Carr is in Greens-
QUE Ч Aal
exercises of A. & T. College. Her
son, Mr. Verl Carr, is a member
of the graduating class. Mr. John
Carr; is also a student at A. & T.
College. г
—Mr. James Campbell, special
deputy of this district in the Elks,
and Messrs. Lawrence Thomas,
Harry Phifer, Ben Gamble and
Bradford Prifer attended a dis-
trict meeting at Albemarle. A
grand meeting was reported.
—Last Thursday and Friday,
the state convention of the I.B.
P.O.E.W. was held at Kinston N.
C. Attending from this district was
Mr. James Cambpell, who was
elected as delegate from the coun-
cil. Mr. Campbell reported that
there were many things accom-
plished. During the election of of-
ficers, Mr. James Campbell was
elected president of the Exalted
Ruler's Club of: North Carolina
We do wish Mr. Campbell the best
of luck in his new office.
—Rev. A. A. Adjahoe delivered
the sermon Jast Sunday night a:
at Stewart's Chapel M. E. Church.
. —Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Campbell
Salisbury, and their younger son
Mr. Odell Campbell, who is an up
ville, were in town Sunday visit-
ing their relatives. Messrs. Odell
Campbell, Oates Campbell, D. P.
Campbell and Eli Campbell are
brothers of Mr. Isaac Campbell.
—Mr. Ervin, of Greensboro, was
the week ‘end guest of Mr.
Pennix, a teacher at Dunbar High
School.
—Mr. Elbert Williams is very
much improved at this writing and
expects to leave the hospital for
home the latter part of this week.
—Mrs, Minnie Ross and Mrs.
to their homes on Eastern Heights.
We do hope them a speedy recov-
ery. :
—Local Triangle Elk Lodge No.
ing. Thursday night at which time
there will be an election of of-
ficers,
bus
leaves from the -
Church at 2 p.m,
| Woman’ $ ol problem
relieved by 2-way help
What to do for woman's oldést problem,
functional monthly pain? Many a girl and
Sere: man has found the answer ín CAR-
DUTS 3-way help. You see, CARDUI may
make things lots easier for you in either .
of two ways: (1) started 3 days. before
“Your time” and taken as directed on the
label, 1% should help relleve functional
periodio pain; (2) taken throughout the
month like a tonic, 1 should improve your
appetite, ‘aid digestion, and thus help
build up resistance for the trying days to
ecms. CARDUT 1s scientifically prepared
and scientifically tested. If you suffer “at
those certain times”, get CARDUT today.
iio
| of Chapel Hill, spent the week end | À
and C. D. Umberger, both of Dur-
"ham, to Cullowhee last Saturday
and coming business man of Ashe- |g
W.|
Isabel’ Conner are both, confined ; №
—The Mighty Gospel Choir sings |
lin Statesville Sunday. The |
Congregational’
, Ry
4
— Mí and Mrs. Paul Graham, | |
with their parents, Mr: and. Mrs.
C. H. Graham.
—We are glad to note that Mrs.
Harry Graham: could come ‘home
from Lowrance Hospital, where
she was confined for 10 days. She
is now able to sit up.
Mrs. Bessie Wood, of High
Point, spent Tuesday, May 25, with
Mrs. J. C. Sherrill.
—-Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jacobs,
of Raleigh, were overnight guests
of Mrs. Clarence Graham last Sat.
urday. -
—The Mt.. Ulla Home : Demon-
stration Club will meet in the
DOES IT TAKE ALL KINDS OF
PEOPLE TO MAKE THE WORLD?
‘The world 15° just beginning to
recover (at least, we hope it has|
begun to recover) from a debacle
brought about by the ideas in some
people's heads. "Unfortunately the
only way to get rid bf those ideas
was to get rid of some people. The |
FBI and. other
agencies spent thousands of man-
hours to rid-our-land-of-Dillinger' As
and his counterparts. Today they
are busy at the task of apprehend:
ing others of that ilk. And "think
of the money and effort being
spent today in the attempt to
change large numbers of: people
from the kind they are to a better
kind. And yet we hear it often
said, “It takes all kinds of people
to make the world.” :
Now, it certainly is true that it
has taken all kinds of‘ people to
make this world like it is; ‘but;
most thinking people are today
convinced not only that the world
should be different, it must be
made different if men are to sur-
vive as a race. It does not take all
kinds of people to make the world
we desire; as a matter of fact, we
must be rid of certain kinds of
people to make that world. One
of the said ‘effects of our accep-
tance of this maxim is the result:
ing complacency on our part in
just taking for granted that .it
takes all kinds, and therefore we
are not to be too much concerned
about it.
That isn’t Jesus’ philosophy at
all. His concern is to -get all men
lunchroom the 3rd of June at 3
o'clock. .
—Mrs, J. C. Sherrill and ‘daugh-
ter, Miss Sarah Sherrill, of Greens-
boro, with Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Bar-
ger, of Mooresville, and Mrs. Geo.
Wood, of High Point, are vacation-
ing at Moorhead Beach.
—Bobbie, Sloop arrived at his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E.
Sloop, from Mississippi, last week
to spend the summer.
—Rev. C. A. Misenffeimer de-
livered the baccalaureate sermon
to seniors of Mt. Ulla High School
at 3 o'clock last Sunday, May 30.
—Mr. J. B. Sloop, who under-
went an operation in a Charlotte
hospital last Thursday, got along
nicely and was able to return home
late Saturday.
—Brooke Umberger accompan-
ied her niece, Margaret Umberger,
afternoon to take in the com-
mencement at W.C.T.C.
—Mrs. G. À. Brown, Mrs. S. E.
Sloop, Mrs. Samuel Sioop and Miss
Nancy Sloop enjoyed so much the
operetta given at Mitchell College, |
Statesville, Friday night.
law-enforcement |
=i HE se ar
pa Va CAR MT
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ea
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— [Williamson News|
(By Mrs. С, L: Sherrill)
—Tho monthly meeting of they
WSCS will be- held on: Thursday '
night, June 3, with Mrs. Bland
"| caldwell.
—Mr, and Mrs, L7 “B=Sherrill,
Mr. and Mrs. Taft Wally, and Mr: |
and Mrs, Clarence Proctor attend:
ed the “Singing convention ‘at
Columbia, S. C., reporting a fine,
ime. © oc ol
—Mrs. Jim Ross, who is a gov-'
ernment nurse at Murfreesboro,
Tenn., has been at home for a
three weeks’ vacation. She ге-
turned to duty last Sunday. On
Sunday, May 23, her- brothers and
sisters (the Sweet family) had
a reunion at her home. -
—Phe Homecoming for William-
July. Everyone is invited to come,
Four or five qüärtets have already
béen engagedi-to, attend.
—Rev. and Mrs. C. L. Jackson |.
visited the sick in the community |+
last Sunday.
—The young people's play, pre-
sented at Brawley's, was a great
success, making three hundred and
four dollars. They. are repeating
it at Cornelius High School Satur
lifted to a higher level. And He
would have all men changed to
the godly kind. Those who bear the
name of Christ ought never to be
satisfied to say, “It takes all kinds
Son is to be the Hirst Sunday in ı
A e AE pa AA Aaa Ah fil
- 4 PO E RM a
r
day” night, June -5,- -and- also a e pr ave the blues, come ai
{| Statesville, June 11, | À
| might, for the benefit. of Fhe church. “the “Womahless ‘Wedding. И» a
a E : TT RE E TT
yr doped Be dg gl ay oy es sage emy ++ .
в E os Ho A М SLATE
ta ti :
ant
ray ВИ pee
‘on Friday yoir will forget them: The: play is
of people to make the world.” Their
slogan rather must be, in keeping
with the Lord's purpose and -com-
mand, “Men of all: kinds are to be |
made as one. according to)the pat-
tern and example of the ..Lord
Jesus Christ.” Just as God - has
made all men of one blood, so the
Lord desires that they all be made
of. one: mind.-and ‘heart. In the
does not take all kinds of people,
and the Christian is to give him-
changed. In the light of His stan-
Wheat crop estimated as third
dards the best of men need to be
largest for the U. $,
creatures all. of/one kind.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
THE PICTURE THAT'S
MEANT FOR YOU!
panne Dn >».
m ae} a |
“ YOU _
I LAHRENCE
LLOYD BACON: FRED KOHLMAR
COMEDY—“BASE BRAWL"—NEWS
SATURDAY
WESTERN FEATURE
THURSDAY
AND, -
FRIDAY
Bargmount
presents M a
Misses -ard”- былое 7
Also
| Amazing Values! !
{4 ‘complete aéhortihent, of dressy
ans with smart ‘oyelét ‘dhd”lace
. tHitis. In all the rew Spring. styles -
- And colors. Misses and ‚Jürdors,
- also Sites sa Li 52. CF
FEE "7 o, и o
== | RAYLASO EASY, LAYAWAY P PLAN: i
Y AND: MIS. Y cation % "e "Г an
| BLACK JACK | RE
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starring
RSS URL MAILS
‚BARBARA BRITTON
: PINE THOMAS
INE EEC
CE
ADDED: TE = Сет
о ie Vda I!
à “DICK TRACY” CHAPTER NO. 10
The pen pr
of the Winning
LL West!
al т ‚ WITH? | : 2 4
+ PLÁSTIE comes Aa
| plas tax
a ra ae cota a
-—Albbrt Dekkers Fred lok Charles Kemper
— SATURDAY -
nn GLENN LANGAN + REGINALD и 7
A
-}-
OWL SHOW |
SATURDAY
- NTE AND,
“MONDAY
TUESDAY -
WEDNESDAY
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“CARTOON = |
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meray mh A AS ame cy her ng dee
sense of good and-evil it certainly |
self to be used of God to make His |
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"FRIDAY AND. SATURDAY we
DOUBLE. TEATURE |
CHAPTER 4
>. GEO. 0 OBRIEN | j ; — TIGER W om AN" >
mom a; Poo
G-MEN" + CANOVA
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7
— “PUDDIN HEAD"
‚тнувярах-- -
“LAST. DÁ AY -
“if “only 1 could
kiss her as
I've kissed her
In. my dreams!” .
| MOM and YOUR
Screer A by
IRMGARD VON tune
and ALLEN VINCEN
and ROBERT TARDAS
Produced sad
CLARENCE BROWN
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RANDOLPH
„SCOTT, BLOND
“They make if ey
/IRGINIA” DOLORES” 5 ANN PS E.
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а Sm SEEMS TO ME that girls who
“rattle and: clink- with costume |,
jewelry are - usually; thei type that |
talk top much 2, 5 that Îhere.
ig: no flower us pretty: as. the red.
rose and mone so ‘fragrant as the!
“Although I Disagree With Everything You Say I Will Defend 1 Unto Death Your Right 1 To Say It. Ue
Over 20,000 Persons Read
THE TRIBUNE
Each Week
12,000 In Iredell County
7
...- o x
_MOORESVILLE, N. C., THURSDAY, JUNE: 10, 1948 *.
NO. Si
gardenia . . , .. that women who, |.
- prefer ‘to possess’ beauty rather
than brains are on'the right track. |
..“They:know..that: the- averago-man: |.
cán see better than he can think | В
somebody ‘would invent a
set x
же * . 0
gadget whereby a' guy could raise ||
the aerial on his auto without get- |
ting out. oF the:car'to do it. Butéh -
Small allows as how he will ifivent |
it: after baseball season closes, JE |
- he manages it so it will work,
» Butch will never. have to hit anoth-
er tap... . that the two most
catchy slogans for a town are seen’
¡from the Pennsylvania Railroad
between Baltimore and New York.
I saw them for the first time many
, Years ago, have never: forgotten
a * them:
“Trenton 1 Makes—
| The World Takes”.
and. o Зо
“What Chester Makes
Makes Chester”
. THERE" IS a-man in our town
5 who is financially well fixed and
Y
LS
3
La
y
| One of Solomon's
й im: “Go to the anf, thou shiggard,
‘consider ‘her - wags and’ №. wise |
the ‘New York Yankees.
ate like a “lot of Other things hand: |
‘and when. they are examined by
who has no living children or
grandchildren and :who is ill and
well along in, the. sunset of his
life. He gave three dollars to the
War Memorial Center. If T am
fortunate enough to out live this
man, I want to attend his funeral.
T-will be .there:.out of na:esteem
for ‘what ‘he has. done for his fel.
lowmen or dor what he has added
to: the sum of: human happiness
as: he passed through this world.
I.will-be there out-of idle curiosi- |
ty. He has lived as.though he was
going to take it with him and I
¡want to he there to see how much
money they pile into- his coffin.
POETRY "DEPARTMENT«-
Have you ever sat by a railroad
„track ° |
Watching . empty frelght trains
y drifting back? .
Hitting “along with a: roar. and a
mil ne; an Dit m ve
Smoke strung out in a long gray
line; --
Balched. by. the ‘steaming engine
Little Miss Nancy J Jo Sherrill, left, and 1 Master Robert Dyson s serv-
. ed as mascots’ for -the senior class of the Mooresville High School
y during the recent commencement exercises. Nancy is the daughter
“df Mr. and Mrs. Horace Sherrill ofthe Shepherd. community, and
; Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Dyson, of Maoresville.
/ The local Junior Chamber of
_stack—
- Just “empties”. drifting back. |
I have—and- to me it’ ‘seems
That the “empties” are just like
«some of my dreams
of writing a novel—or even fame:
But somehow my. dreams. are ab
— ways the same-—-
Rolling along- the homebound
track—
— Just “empties drifting back,
THE STORY is told by Leonard
Lyons of the New York Post about
Bobby Brown, baseball star with
| t seems
that Bobby, in the winter, is a med-
ical student at the Tulane Univer:
Bity. Medical School.’ In the even.
Ings, after ball ‘games, ‘Brown
- spends his time ‘reading médical
books . . “His. roommate is the
Yankee catcher, ‘Хой! Berta. Las!
week Berra noticed that Brown
was engrossed in abook and asked:
“What're you’ readin’? o
| “Gray's: Anatomy,” :the medical
student replied. „бел “Interest.
dv?" asked Berra, | re “Very,”
aid : ‘Brown. SAT 1 TO, ¡Next day
Werra >nôticed : that, Brown. ‘wasn't
vending. “Gra ay's; Anatomy . asked:
“Did: you: finish: $77 vv, iv) His
fopthmate nodded, Borra “asked:
“Well, ‘how'd de some out?"
" +
À
THERE: 187A A LEGEND handed
: down from” ‘genératlôir do" gener-
‘atlon that -Solómi n Was the wisest
‘man who bver. lived: añd when one
Among Ws:is called a Solomon we
know. his: Tepitatión: Tor wisdom
Among nié. fellowmen. is: “great ini
.deéd. But the sayings. -of Solomon |
‘éd “down to “us. out-of ‘the! past
‚mödern sclénica ard “found mostly |
“silly. Takévthe anf*for ‘example.
‘best known
‘édvlñgs Is the ‘advice he gave the
‘ghiftiens - And “lay: peoples. About
Lust week ‘the scientists: of the]
Athetidan Museum ' ‘of Natural His-}
tory. “complete: Pa:i0ybar study of |
the hint, - ta” ablts "and -“tralts:
They found that-ohl ys 40 per. cent.
of" ‘the’ ‘ants ‘work: rd; that 20]
per. cent work “only: between: long
imlervals of ‘rest, -and-the- ‘remain: i
Comiñerce is planning to present
a beauty pageant within the next
few weeks, it was announced here
Tuesday afternoon by Mr. George A
Lotke McKnight, chairman of the
pageant's publicily committee.
Two dates, one the latter" part
of June and the other early in
[Tuly, are being considered as pag-
eant dates, and the committee on
‘arrangements will make announce-
ments-as to the definite date some-
time this week, publicity chairman
McKnight reported. The pageant,
like -last year's, will be opén to
local single girls, ages 18-28. The
local winner will compete for the
state title at Wrightsville Beach
in. July; and the North Carolina
winners will go to Atlantic City,
N. J., in September to compete for
the title of “Miss America of 1948"
AU girls ‘wishing to enter the
pageant and all merchants inter-
ested in sponsoring a girl in the
event are urged to contact a mem-
ber of the local Jaycee organiza-
tion immediately.
ig 40. pér_ cents wouldn't. hit d
Же if team ón
the fate All of tha de Hed
‘them’ in |
Jaycees To Sponsor
À Beauty ‘Pageant |
"1.4
Blackwelder | Fuiniture
In Statesville. Burns
(Statesvilie” Daily R Record)
A “modern, fireproof furniture
‘storé was being planned this after-
noon to replace the main store of
Blackwelder Furniture company
‘the Turnérsburg road, destroy-
ed by fire early this morning in a
Spectacular $150,000: blaze. 7777
Norris Blackwelder, owner of the
firm, told. the Daily Record he
[would Tebitild the store on the site
of the burned building “in the im-
mediate future,” he hoped. He said
it ‘would be a fireproof, modern
building “if-building costs are not
prohibitive. noo
The large twosstory "building,
stocked to the corners with new
merchandise, much of it shipped in
yesterday, was completely destroy-
ed ‘by flames of unknown origin
which began sweeping through the
store shortly after 1 a. m. Firemen
from" Statesville, Mooresville, -Tay-
lorsville and Harmony saved sur-
rounding buildings, including Mr.
'Blackwelder's home which ‘is next
to the store. The fire crews battled
for four Hours to save the build-
Sen FIRE—Page Four
-
bud.
[Freez ‘reading the morning: päper] n
as. she "sits on: the. front. Borel a be on: thé payroll of thie: fa
[o Menéôly tla... is a
-+which-will-include - congregational
| | middle of June, | _
| one hand: and. milk. shake. in the
Recreation Centers
Will Open Monday
Three Centers To Operate
Under Direction Of Clark
The summer playground ‘ pro-
“gram will get underway here next
Monday, June 14, when three rec-
reation centers will be opéned to
the children of the community,
There will be two play centers for
white children, one at South
School and another at Park View
School, and one center for Negro
children at Dunbar School.
Mr. Charles N. Clark has been
secured as director of the program
and to date the following person-
nel has been hired: Mrs. Kenneth
Matheson, Miss Annie Lowrance
and Miss ‘Betty Mallard for South
and Park View Schools, and Aure-
lia Young for Dunbar School.
For the first week, June 14-18,
the centers will be open from |
until 5 o'clock each afternoon. Be-
ginning June 21 and continuing
through August 6 the centers will
be open from 9 until 11 a. m. and
from 2 until 4 p. m., Monday
through Friday.
There will be many activities in
which children of all ages may
participate, including softball, vol
ley ball, wading pools, chinese
-checkers, checkers and dodge ball.
MOUNT MOURNE CHURCH
Fairview Methodist
Plans Celebration
Fairview Methodist Church at
Mount Mourne will observe its
fifty-first anniversary and second
annual Homecoming Daj next Sun:
day with ‘an appropriate all-day
program.
A former pastor, Rev. Ralph B.
Shumaker, will deliver the 11
o'clock sermon.
10 a. m. and the preaching service
at 11:4. m,, jest the reverse of the’
usual order at Fairview. A picnic
dinner will .be spread on tables
underneath the pihe trees at 12:30.
After dinner, at- approximately
1:15, a special musical program,
singing, will be presented. The
Towel City Quartet from -Kanna-
poils is scheduled to appear -at that
time and other quartets, as well
special. music.
The guest preacher, Mr. Shumak-
er, was.pastor of Fairview Church
about 10 years ago, when the old,
frame building was brick veneer-
ed. Sunday school classrooms and
memorial — stain-glass windows—
were added at the same time. Dur-
ing World¥War II, Mr. Shumaker
served as an Army chaplain, and
is now pastor of the John Wesley
Methodist Church, Charleston, S.
C.
Former members of Fairview
and interested friends are espe-
cially invited” to attend the ¡days
activities, according to the pastor,
Rev. Henry Koestline.
| Gladys Goodman Accepts |.
Work. In South Carolina
Miss Gladys Goodman, who was
.graduated from Montreat College
at Montreat this spring, has accept-
ed-work at Greenville; S.-C., where
she. will serve as church secretary
at the Third Presbyterian Church.
Shé isthe daughter of Mr. and Mts.
Mack ‘Goodman of Mooresville,
route 3, and a sister of Mrs. Ger-
ald'A. Speight, director of religious
education here at the First Pres-
bytetian Church. She will take up
her duties at Greenville” about the
al
че ОНТ
| Street Shots. ... +
Virginia. Banhardt sándwich in
other, hurrying to. the beauty
Op... .'. Hi Price asking Bill Nor-
man whether he preferred .coun-
try or book matches after’ the Tat:
ter. had purchased. five nine cent:
GENRE “Grocery clerk ‚Hubert |
Ки welder “dtiving: two“ "néks |"
hitch 2d to a wagon. down the Main |
Stem trying’ ‘to’ make “the - publie y
e. -Eatly:riser: ‘Miss’ Lula
as the Fairview Choir, win present
you. area working. boy, eh | product]
staff in} story: Y!
Telephone Firm
Hires Manager
S. M. Suther Employed By
Local Telephone Company
phone Company have announced
the appointment of Mr. S. M. Su-
eger of the firm, effective June 1.
Mr. Suther has been connected
With the Concord Telephone Com-
pany for the past 10 years, and
was an officer in the communica-
ienced and scasoned telephone en-
gineer, state the officials, and he
will be in full charge of the local
concern,
Mr. Suther is married and has
two boys. He and his family hope
to move here as soon as living
quarters can be found.
de
IN SOFTBALL FIELD
Flag Of Champions
To Come To Town
Mooresville Mills Entry
'To Get Banner Saturday
The Mooresville- baseball park
Will be a beehive of activity Satur-
day afternoon and evening when
three softball games and ‚one
American Legion baseball game
will be reeled off on its diamond.
The day has been officially pro-
claimed as “Softball Day In
Mooresville” by Mayor E. C. Beat:
ty. This move, on the part of Mr.
Beatty, was made in honor of the
softball team, sponsored by the
state championeship last year.
Greensboro,
by ‘Mr. Smith. Barrier, sports edi-
tor of the Greensboro Daily News,
and state softball commissioner.
a Kannapolis YMCA team. Th e
first game will begin at 3 o'clock.
the North Wilkesboro Juniors in
an official elimination game at
6:30» o'clock. Then, at 8 o’clock,
and softball game between Moores-
ville and Burtner will take place.
Mrs. Matheson Named
As District Drive Head
+ At a meeting of the presidents
of Women’s Clubs in District 3,
of the North Carolina Federation
of Women's Clubs, on May. 20, al
Statesville, plans were made for
paign.
Mrs: True. .B. Curley, National
Representative. for the United Na-
tion’s appeal ‘for children, was the
speaker. Mrs. Curley explained the
purpose which ís indorsed by
of State George ‘Marshall.
tion of Women's Clubs is the spon-
ganizátions are asked to contribute
in the drive.
At this meeting Mrs, Edwin Ram-
sey “Of Statesville, resigned: the
{ chairmanship and appointed: Mis.
John F. Matheson: to fill the office |
of District Chairman. which covers
nine counties. - ~~ `
Mrs. Matheson has appointed
Mrs. т. D. ‘Miller to be the Cam:
paign Chairman for Iredell County |
and the Junior: Civic Leagué ‘along
with the Woman's-Clûb.wilt spear-
head the ‘Mooresville - Campaign:
‘The total for North Carolina in'this
campaign’: is $400,000" ‘and vIredelt.
Cotihty's quota. is $ 748.00. -
LOST: COLONY. WILL дея
HAVE LARGE. STAFF |
Mi» “June В. L The Lane
Ledley announced today- its’ 1948
. E OS
on will have the largest
e er;
+ Дак . Po Tí
. pe, J TTL
Ha AIR, EA e
nie Us
“Official” said” “237” persons “in
Cup = 5 Le o E Rr 2277
e TT г о. LE" +, и "a
* . i Cam
e de at fe. CF
+ = 4 it LIE,
en Posa >. Lp
ER PTET aha a
Tar A О т
; a A TIO
- "
, i
1
4
vo LEER
Officials of the Mooresville. Tele: |.
ther of Concord as the new man-
tions division of the Seabees dur-
ing the last war. He is an exper-
Mooresville Mills, which won the
The team will receive the cham-
| pionship flag in an appropriate
ceremony at the ball park just
prior to the game between the
championship team and the Burt-,
ner Furniture. Company team of
1946 champions of
Sunday “schoot-"wit-<bè-reid-at Nérth-Carolina: The flag” will -be4 Records 150 Entries
présented to the Mooresville team
To begin the afternoon activities
of “Softball Day In Mooresville,”
there will be a softball double-
header between . the . Mooresville.
Mills ‘second shift - all-stars and
Kannapolis, and the Mooresville
Mills ‘community house boys: 200
- To begin the evening activities,
the local Legion Juniors will meet
the flag presentation eeremony-
President Truman and Secretary |;
“In North Carolina; the: Fédera- | .
sor and all civic and patriotic or-|
4
ВЕ,
; | the“ Dreviolis- year, Some intresge |
oped that‘ ‚this‘ Uhereasb Will? ho
1 a,
Receive More Pay
Weekly Earnings Boosted
75 Per Cent In 5 Years
Raleigh, June 8 —Nortlt Carv-
lina industrial workers have boost-
ed their average weekly earnings
more than 75 per cent during the
last five years, Commissioner of
Labor Forrest Shuford said today.
But he added that altitough week
ly wages jumped from $23:30 to
$41.30 “this increase does not nec-
essorily mean that North Carolina
industrial workers are earning en-
ough to beat inflation and the ris-
ing cost of living.”
e pointed out that the national
average of industrial earnings dur-
ing those same five years rose 25
per cent, from $41.75 to $52.25.
-Shuford said that average hourly
earnings of North Carolina manu-.
facturing workers still were 20 per
cent below the national average.
But he added that five years ago
Tar Heel worker’s wages lagged 38
per cent behind the national aver-
ge.
The narrowing of that different.
ial, Shuford said, showed that the
state was making “real progress in
coming nearer to the national av-
erage of -industrial earnings and
the national average of purchas-
ing power.
“If the same state and national
rates of increase were to con-
tinue,” he pointed out, “we would
outstrip the national average in
another five years.” But the labor
commissioner termed the prospect
“most unlikely.” He said a levelling
out process already was taking ef-
fect but that present high employ-
ment and production might bring
some further reduction in the gap
between state and national wage
levels.
Annual Horse Show
Statesville Kiwanis. Club
Sets Affair For Week-End
The annual horse show. staged
by the : Statesville Kiwanis Club
will ‘be held at the Iredell Coun;
1 more. ‘than 84,000 in ‘awards and
trophies.
Mr. Fred Deaton, of Statesville,
informs the Tribune that there
are a number of box seats still
available for Mooresville horse
fans who want a good seat. These
boxes hold 6 persons, he stated.
Mr. Deaton said there will be
four performances, twp Friday and
two Saturday, with around .150
entries - booked for the various
events. Awards and trophies will
total over $4,000, a $1,000 stake
for five-gaited horses having been
added - this year.
A. W. Fanjoy, chairman of ‘the
committee on entriés, said this
year’s horse -show” will feature
“the finest -bunch of ‘horses to: be
seen anywhere in the southeast.”
He said that ‘in Addition ‘to the
five-gaited : class, outstanding
roadsters, jumpers and: hunters
and ‘walking horses have: been en-
‘tered. This year's show will also.
feature : a fivé-gaited pony: class, .
Tar Heel Workers Commissioners Okey F unds
To Set Up Recreation Plan -
Mooresville Woman Finds |
Diamond Bar Pin In Mail
5 15 or 20 years ago a
váluabl diamond bar pin dis-
appeared from the home of Mrs.
J. L. Donald. It had been a gift
from Mr. Donald to his daugh-
ter, Elizabeth. There had never
beén any explanation for it and
the Donalds had often wondered
about it. Last week a small pack-
age addressed to Mrs. Eva Don-
ald came through the mails. It
was the long missing diamond
pin. The post mark was blurred
and Mrs. Donald could not tell
whether it was mailed here or
elsewhere. Mrs. Donald reasons,
however, that it came from some-
one who knew her well, other.
wise they would not have known
that her given name was Eva.
It: was someone who had taken
the pin many years ago and
whose conscience had been both-
ering them all these years, Mrs.
Donald believes.
Miss Essie Matheny
Resigns Bible Post
Miss Essie Matheny, Bible teach-
er in the Mooresville High School
for the past two years, has resign-
ed her position here to accept
similiar work in the Caroleen-
Cliffside Schools, it was announc-
ed today by Mr. Roland Morgan,
superintendent of the local schools.
According 0 superintendent
Morgan, the Bible instruction in
the school has been outstanding
during the two years which Miss
Matheny was in Mooresville. The
tal enrollment, stated Mr. Morgan,
who added that very few schools
of the state: had as high a per-
centage enrollment as did the
Mooresville High School.
Miss Matheny returned to her
home to teach because of recent ill-
taught.
alii =
2nd. Presbyterian Church
Circle Sponsors Cake Sale |
Circle No. 2 of the Second Pres-
byterian Church will have a cake
sale Saturday morning, June 12,
at the W. W, Rankin store. The
sale. will get! underway at 9:30
o'clock and will continue until all
of the cakes have been sold. De-
licious homemade cakes will be of-
fered for sale. Housewives are urg-
ed to bear this event in mind when
they plan their week end shopping
list and tour.
Adah Chapter 258, OES,
- Will Meet Here Tonight
Adah Chapter, 258, Order of the
Eastern Star, will meet ‘here to-
night (Thursday) at. 7:30. o'clock
in the Masonic Hall on North Main
Street. All members of the organi-
zation are urged to @ttend.
- Many" prizes will be : awarded.
* The. Iredell’ county commission:
ers met ‘Motiday ‘and sel a ténta-
tive -tax rate, for 1048-49 of $1.30 |
on; the $100. vAluaiton. “This isthe
same .rate that obtained last year.
1] While the commissioners: expect’
increases in the ¿ost ‘of operating:
the county :ib-was' stated; they feel
tion: will “offset it.” While the new
‘would hold, but in the: event"the
Tate : was" “changed; adjustments
HE don HX по ie, MI LC, od в
wis. set. -
“past year's tax: rate ‘уаз based
-on a" property: ryiluation tof OELS4T,:
‘tréase* of: some ‘fair ‘milJiôr "over |
in“valüation 7315 aniiéipated by
‘county"otfiéials"this' Year and it is
that!:the -hike “in” property: valua- +
- a
sufficient to off-set any. ‘boost that |
may have fo be made in -appro-
priations, when the budget - is. set
up. If It is, then the commissioners
may ‘he able. to. hold -the. total: tax |
Jevy within the $1. 20 Tate | in effect |.
last year. des CE E TE
increase; $30, 180: was: in the. ‚School |.
‘budget... E
1 a E. =
. A > À,
| would: Dé made’ “to those paying | Last year the $1. 30 “tax “rater was o
“their: taxes: before”. the 4irial rate broken” dow. as: follows: Gentral Street. forniéri E
fund; 10. 5icents;: poor! ‘and health
10: "cents? special ‘security, Cand]
‘cén
“pele 24 rant; fr capital gutidy, |
у? av $T.
LE “Tk PEONES EA oh
{лоне ba
39:5 contspranid: debt: ведет 5 Si
"ВЕН E St vais,
eE erp 25% 5,
phy
Shue en svat Vimy SEN
— Town Auto Plates
Must Be Piirchased
The town commissioners allocat-
ed $8,775.00 for use by the Maores-
ville Recreation Commission for
the year Juiy 1, 1948 to July 1, 1949,
This money represents 75 per cent
of the total intake from the park
ing meters during that period.
The parking meters bring in
about $225 a week in revenue, for
an estimated yearly income of $11,-
700, it was stated. About 25 per
cent of this, or. arotind $2,925.00
will be used: for maintenance of
the meters and the salary of the
traffic officer. Up until July 1 this
75 per cent has been going to pay
for the meters, but on that date
the account will have been paid in
full, it was stated.
the meter revenue for the next
year to be used for the Dunbar
recreation program.
A town ordinance was passed im-
posing a $5 penalty against those
who do not have a town auto
license by July 1.
The budget as recommehded by
the Recreation Commission and
Y | adopted by the town board :
Estimated income from
parking meters based on
$225, intake per week $11,700.00
See OKEY FUNDS—Page Four
Iredell Struck By
Farm Agent Estimates -
A ‘brief butisavage hailstorm
struck Iredell - county early last
enrollment for the past school | Thuréday afternoon, and the crop
year was 121. This is an excep- damage to Irede]l county farms
tionally high percentage of the o- | as heen estimated at $200,000 by... a
Mr. Roger Murdoch, Iredell Coun-
ty Farm Agent,
No ‘hail was-noted in Mooresville
ed by a bad electric storm and
quite a bit of rain ‘fell. “
The hail -in- Statesville was in..
ty Fair Grounds Friday and Sat-| ness of her father.and-on request | téhse for... approximately- fifteen
urday of this week. There will |of the Board of Trustees of the | Minutes. The storm struck Iredell,
be more than 150 entries and |school in which she formerly [South of Statesville and moved
across the county in a northwester.-
ly direction. ---
According. to Mr. Murdoch's ess
timate, damage will’ prove heaviest
‚in the four townships of Chambers-
burg, Statesville, Barringer and’
Falistown, with other localities
probably suffering considerably.
Truck and. garden crops, small
grain, cotton, corn and some to-
bacco probably suffered most from
the storm. Hay .érops, especially
alfalfa, will also have" suffered con-
siderably; the’ Faim Agent said.
Local Poppy- Day. Event
- Proves. Very Successful
The- Poppy. Day-sale which was
conducted here'Sáturday, May 29, —
¡under the, sponsorship of the 7
American, Legion. Auxiliary. was,
very successful, According” to añ-'
nouncemeñt: made today by: Mrs, -
Phi A. Alexander, président, of:tho
sponsoting : organization... A” total
of $231: 19. was realized". fiom the
sale, The auxiliary, wishes: to thank
everyone: who: oped in’ mike.
5 Years Ag. o E. :
a...
ro Our Files)
-
June” “a 1949) _
5 aise Melba Long Belles’ wás:
“Thé 194748: Tudgét amounted: to gradusted: from: thes Mooresvills |
$1,004,544, which was an idcteasé | High School last week without eve"
rate“ +is tentative; the. commission- | 0f'$129,739 and required. a: 15-cehit | er havihg been abtent. or tardy in’. -
ers explained: that -they- felt:=.it | boost in the: tax: ratei-Of: the: total her. eleven panel, ne
Statesville’
УМНО St
si veterans service, two: certs; Hoss Leo”: 41600 "3418, Dill
000,000, wbidh" represented van in: debt servico, 205 x06nts: "The ‘bal, Cook are y epa Kedsler Fi las:
shoals: © cas follows: current: tex: LT
The board set aside $200 from’
Severe Hailstorm
$200,000 Crop Damage
but at the time the town was visit. - -
Y
ing. the: event a Success ый LT E
County Commissioners Hold|=
1948 Taxes At Same Figure||
This Weck | |
mm a PL Caw os ep Lo.
. ———
Ч
— “ay
THE MOORESVILLE TRIBUNE—MOORESVILLE, N. o.
‚Ребе You Know
Miss Hannah Weaver, of Ruther-, Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Honeycutt
fordton, has been visiting - her|and daugnter, Mr: and Mrs. bloan |-
*
THURSDAY, JUNE 10,008 “muta; TORT he THE MOORESVILLE TRIBUNE—MOORESVILLE, № С.
NO (Mrs. Beatty. Entertain. | |
- ¡Wedding
|| Рог Popular Bride-Elect - | | Bride
d | Mrs. Carrolt Beatty. entertained (Continued From Page Two)
PAGE. TWO
MBS. ROME CHRISTIE
HONORED AT SHOWER
On Friday night of last week,
Mrs. Pat McCall entertained at a
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Gabriel-Lowrance Vows
To Be Spoken Saturday
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rformál Tea, Honors -
Miss Laura Smith
Arh Gilbert With Astral
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TRE 27
kitchen shower at her home on
Statesville Réad for Mrs. Rome
“ Christie; bride of last month. Mrs”
- W.. A.‘ Overcash, mother of the
hostess, and Mrs. C. E. Mallard as-
sisted in the entertaining.
„The home was detorated
“throughout with mixed cut flow-
ers. Upon her arrival the honoree
was presented a lovely corsage of
feathered carnations. Several
games were played after which |
the guests were served delicious
refreshments, Mrs. Christie was
presented with many nice and use-
— ful articles for the kitchen.
Those present included: Mes-
dames Rome Christie, Joel Ware,
— Hárold Davis, Stanford Young; and |
Misses Joan Fields, Betty Mallard,
“Sarah Goodnight, Betty LaFoy,
Nancy Moore, Juanita Morrow.
L
A Se —Ñ
Crystal Shower Honors
Bride-Elect Joyce Sloop
n Tuesday night, June 1, at
7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Homer Cranford
entertained at her home on Spruce
Street at a crystal shower for Miss
Joyce Sloop, bride-elect of June.
Miss Sue Lipscomb,
riage to Mr. Felix Alexander was
a social event of the past week end,
was also an honor guest.
A number of games were enjoy-
ed with the prize winners present-
ing their gifts to the honorees.
Miss Sloop received many lovely
pieces of crystal in her chosen pat-
tern, and. Miss Lipscomb was also
honored with a gift. Nuts, mints.
punch and cake, arranged to make {-
up a pretty plate, were served.
Those present, other than Misses
Sloop and Lipscomb, were: Miss
Margarette Perkins, Miss Evelyn
Griffin, Miss Pattie Wiggins, Miss
Mary Agnes Jackson, Mrs. C. B.
Wiggins, Mrs. Robert Morrison,
Mrs. Lamont Thompson, Mrs. Ar-
thur Plyer, Mrs. Grey Marlowe,
Mrs. Kenneth Morrow, Miss Doris
King, Miss Pat Millsaps, Miss Vir-
ginia Wilkinson, Miss Frances Pen-
inger and Miss Nell Boyd.
Eddie Johnson Honored
On-His Fifth Birthday
Eddie Johnson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Johnson, Jr, of Char-
lotte, observed ‘his fifth birthday
last Saturday. In observance of
the occasion he entertained a num-
ber of young friends at a party
here at the home of his grandmo-
ther, Mrs. G. E. Brantley. A num-
ber of games and contests were en-
Joyed, and afterwards delicious ice
cream and cake were served. ;
Those present, other than Eddie,
were: Jimmy Cashion, Judy Hud-
son, Lynda Hobbs, Carol. Walton
of Statesville, Oana Johnson, John
Brantley Parker of Danville, Va.,
… .and-Edward- Brantley, - — - -
4
Twinkling Ballerina... ..
a twö-pjecer its white
— pique bodice star dusted
“with rhinestones.’ a sparkling
compliment to ita black
skirt Okayed for you by
* the Miox Modes J unior
ï Board of Review*. ,
Blk and white only... 1 6. 7 5
- Junior. sizes. 7: to 15.
Mins Modes Juniors — CS
Here Ecetusively
EY 8
- +
AS
whose mar-
charm was that of Miss
“ers were:
A wedding of rare beauty and
Laura
Elizabeth Smith, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Floyd Brem Smith of
Mooresville, and Robert Winfield
Little, son of Mrs. Smiley R. Isen-
hour and the late P. S. Little of
Mooresville, which took place Sat-
urday afternoon, June 5, at‘ 5:30
o'clock at St. Mark’s Lutheran
Church. о
‘Rev. Leroy E. Blackwelder, pas-
tor of the bride, officiated. Before
the ceremony, Clarence L. Smith,
brother of the bride, organist,
played “Moonlight Sonata” by Bee-
thoven, “Liebestraum™ by Liszt,
“To An Evening Star,” by Wagner,
“Serenade” by Schubert, and
“Traumerei” by Schuman. Frank
Northeutt of Mooresville, soloist,
sang “Because,” and “At Dawn-
ing” before the ceremony, and as
a benediction he sang “The Lord's
Prayer.” The traditional wedding
marches were played for the pro-
ing the speaking of the vows, “To A
Wild Rose” by McDowell was ren-
dered.
The vows were spoken before an’
»
| impressive background of wood-
wardia fern and palms, baskets of
white gladioli and callas, and sev-
en branched candelabra holding
lighted white tapers. Calla lilies
were on the altar. The pews for the
families were marked with” spray
of gladioli.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father, and the bridegroom
had his brother, Claude T. Little of
Mooresville, as best man. The ush-
Buell L. Little of St.
Albans, Long Island, N. Y., broth-
er of the bridegroom; Philip Mack
of Mooresville, and Harry W. Smith
of Mooresville and Albert C. Smith
of Charlotte, brothers of the bride.
Miss Millie Moser of Mooresville
was maid of honor, and Mrs. Albert
F. Perry of Winston-Salem was
matron of honor. Bridesmaids
were: Mrs. Charles E. Todd of Co-
lumbia, /S. C., and Mrs. Charles B.
Gates of Roxboro.
The bride wore a beautiful gown
of Dutchess satin with long line fit-
ted bodice and round neck with
marquisette sweetheart shaped
yoke. The long sleeves ended in
calla points at the hands. The gown
had a-full half-hip peplum ending
in drop points*at the front’ and
back with a two-inch lace edging,
and full skirt with a long train. She
{-wore a shirred tulle bonnet trim-
med with tiny pearl oats with a
full length veil of bridal illusion.
She carried a prayer book topped
by a white. orchid and showered
with tuberoses and satin ribbon
streamers.
The attendants of the bride
wore gowns of light‘ blue‘ marqui-
sette with a fitted bodice, round
neck and off-the-shoulder - ruffle
forming a capelet sleeve design.
The full skirt had a. thirteen-inch
ruffle .around the bottom front,
climbing the side back to the cent-
er waist line; forming a bustle.
Each wore a drape gnd shirred
all-net picture hat with a bow end-
{ing in a full streamer. Each carried
a fan bouquet of blue delphinium,
.| pink roses with French maline tied
“With pink ribbon. :
Mrs. Smith, mother of the bride,
wore an. aqua dress with white
nn я ee J ust, Arrived - — с |
‚Ваал Shoppe |
[the bridegroom, was dressed i in na-
vy blue’ with pink. accessories and
MRS. ROBERT WINFIELD LITTLE
St. Mark's Lutheran Church
Scene Of Little-Smith Nuptials
cessional and the recessional. Dur- |
accessories anda orchid shoulder
bouquet. Mrs. Isenhour, mother. of
After the ceremony, there was
a cake cutting at the home of the
bride's parents on North Main
Street, for the immediate families
and friends. Pretty arrangements
of white mixed flowers decorated
the home. Mrs. E. C. Beatty cut
the cake after the bride and bride-
groom had cut the first piece, and
Mrs. Floyd Moser presided at the
punch bowl. Assisting in the serv-
ing were: Miss Virginia Sloop, Mrs.
Philip Mack, Miss Margaret Ken-
nedy, Mrs. John W. Rettew, Mrs.
Roy Troutman and Mrs. Roy K.
McNeely. Mrs. Robert Holshouser
kept the bride's register.
Later the young couple left for
a two weeks’ wedding trip to the
mountains, after which they will
“hthis week for Camp Ton-A-Wandah
“| Inez Rufty is church secretary and
the Central Methodist Church.
| John Burchan, of Washington, D.
- Manager of the Forest City Cour-
| cepted work at the Mooresville
grandparents here, Mr. and "Mus.
P. S. Boyd. Miss- Weaver, who at-
tended St. Genevieve of The Pines
in Asheville this year, will leave
at Hendersonville,
is spending several days here with
her sister Miss Inez Rufty. Miss
director of religious education at
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Walton and
daughter, Carol, of ‘Statesville, and
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Johnson and
“Miss, Jean Rufty, of Mills River, (
piotherwn and daugnter and Mrs,
George Parker attended the Honey-
tuuoiroud wedding last Sunday
alternoon at 4:30 o'clock ai tne
First Methodist Church at Mocks-
1 vie,
oft .
contined to hs home With mumps.
- Mr. and Mrs,
and daughter, Sharon, Rebecca
McLain, Kaye Parker, and. little
Cardl Parker, daughter of Mr. and
Mis. Bill Parker, were dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mills
son, Eddie, of Charlotte, were week
end guests in the home of Mrs. G.
“I'E. Brantley.
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Ballard and
Misses Virginia Money, Marcella
Bolick, Martha Greenhill and
Shirley Miller spent the past week
end at Carolina Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Newman and
daughter, Betty, of Elkin, and Mr.
C., were in town last Thursday
night attending the music recital
by the pupils of Mrs. Lonnie Cox.
Mr. Burchan is the father of Mrs.
Cox.
Mrs. Ted Weaver, advertising
ier, sustained a painful injury to
her ankle when she slipped and
fell on the floor of a Forest City
firm last week. Mrs. Weaver, whose
limb will have to be in a cast for
five weeks, is spending sometime
here with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. P. S. Boyd.
Miss .Natalyn Archer, Bob Da-
vidson and Jimmy Ferrell Have ac-
Mills Community Center for the
summer months. They will aid in
the recreational program at the
Center. All three began their du-
ties there on Monday morning.
Jean Cox, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Lonnie Cox, is confined to her
home with a case of chicken pox.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Black, of Mi-
ami, Fla., have arrived here tobe
with the former’s mother, Mrs. J.
A. Black, who is ill at her home
on West Wilson Avenue. Although
be at home on East Catawba Ave-
nue in Mooresville. For traveling
the bride wore a light blue suit
with white accessories, and the or-
chid from her prayer book as a
shoulder corsage.
The, bride, the only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Smith, was graduated
from the Mooresville High School
lege at Hickory. She is now em-
ployed in the personnel office of
the Mooresville Mills.
The bridegroom was graduated:
from the Mooresville High School.
He served for 40 months in the
Air Corps during World War II,
and is now supervisor of the towel
department of the Mooresville
Mills. He is past commander of the
Gresham-Baker Post 66, American
Legion, and is also a past senior
vice-commander of the Tom Swann
Post 1072, Veterans of Foreign
Wars.
Out-of-town guests at the wed-
ding included: Mr. and Mrs. John
W. Rettew of Gastonia, Misses Ra-
chael and Emma Peoples of Char-
lotte, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Hood of
Charlotte, Dr. and Mrs. Ervin
Howell of Spencer, Mr. and Mrs.
R. Y. Wolfe of Fort Mill, S. C,, Mr.
and Mrs. Buell L. Little of St. Al-
bans, Long Island, N. Y., Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Perry of Winston-Sa-
lem, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Todd
of Columbia, S. C., Mr. and Mrs.
Charles B. Gates of Roxboro, Mr.
and Mrs. C. B. McCommons of
Kannapolis, Mr. and Mrs. С. В.
Bruton of Kannapolis, Mrs. John
Burrage of Concord and Miss Eli-
zabeth Kennedy of Greensboro.
Miscellaneous Shower
Fetes Miss Sue Lipscomb
Miss Sue Lipscomb, who became
the bride of Felix Alexander in a
pretty ceremony at the First Bap-
tist Church last Sunday afternoon,
was honored at a miscellaneous
shower at the home of Mrs..Tom-
my Moir on Saturday afternoon,
May 29. Join! hostesses at the so-
cial affair were Mrs. Kenneth
,Brantley, and: Miss Nell Boyd.
The party rooms. were ‘attrac
tively decorated for- the occasion,
a profusion of flowers of the sea-
son adding charm. Hearts furnish-
ed the entertainment of the, after-
noon, and bride's cake was: served.
by Miss’ Lipscomb.- -
Guests, other than. the ‘honoree,
were. Mra, Kenneth Morrow, Mrs.
Jr., Miss Dotis King, Miss Nancy
McNeely, Mrs.: Pete Deaton, Mrs.
Carl Basinger, Mrs: R. L. Lipscomb,
Mrs. Phi Alexander, ‘Mrs. Jámes |
wore: ‘an. “ archid- shoulder Bouquet ke
King an and-Miss Jeanette e Stallings. |
1 Mrs. Black remains quite serious,
; dition was a little improved over
and attended Lenoir Rhyne Col-|
Hanke, the former Miss Betty Lynn |
Tommy Moir, Mrs. I. D. Rummage,
a late report stated that her con-
last week.
Mrs. John F. Matheson,’ presi-
dent of the Mooresville Woman's
Club, Mrs. A. C. Craven and Mrs.
Hendersonville to attend the an-|—
nual convention of Woman's Clubs.
Mrs. Craven is chairman of the
local club's welfare * department
and Mrs. Johnston is head of the
literature group... The convention
got underway Tuesday and will
continue in session through Friday,
June 11. |
Mr. Charles Cooke, head of the
Christian Mission in Mooresville.
and Rev. Mrs. Cooke participated
in the Homecoming program at
the Mt. Wesley Chapel, near Tay-
'lorsville, last Sunday. Mrs. Cooke
spoke ut the 11 o'clock service and
again at the 8 o'clock service. Mr.
Cooke rendered a number of solo
selections.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Walters have
returned from Covington, Va,
where they spent several days with
their daughter, Mrs. W. H. Jones,
‘and Mr. Jones.
Mr. and Mrs Charles C. Coppin,
IN, and child are here awaiting
sailing orders for Hawaii, Mr. Cop-
pin was graduated this week as an
electrical engineer from Duke Uni-
versity. He will be employed as an
engineer with the Navy Civil Ser-
vice in Hawaii. Mrs. Coppin is the
former Miss Betsy Weaver, a
granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. P.
S. Boyd.
"Rev. W. В. Carr, pastor? of the
First Baptist Church, is spending
several days of this week at the
attending the’ pastors’ school and
thé general board meeting of’the
Baptist. State convention. The as-
sembly grounds are located near
Carolina ‘Beach, He plans to ге-
turn here Friday... | J
Mis. C. TF. Melchor spent the
past week end at ‘Chapel Hill visit-
ing her son, Mr. Charles Melchor,
who was, ‘finishing his first year
of medical study-atthe- “University |
Eugene Johnston left Tuesday for |.
Seaside Baptist Assembly grounds
last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Y. Fields
went by plane to California last |-
week for the Kiwanis convention.
Mrs. Fields was on the “Take It
Ur Leave Ii” radio program Sun-
day night and won the $64 ques-
tion. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harris,
also in California for the conven-
tion, having gone by train.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Mack and
son, Charles, are here visiting Dr.
Mack's father, Mr. Charles Mack,
and Mrs. Mack.
Mrs. C. N. Archer and daughter,
Nazalyn, and Mrs. C. W. White
spent last Saturday in Greensboro
with Mr. and Mrs. James A. Farth-
ing and son, Jimmie. They were ac-
companied home by Jimmie Farth-
ing who is spending several weeks
with his grandparents, Mr.
Mrs. White. - .
Mrs. J. B. Robbins and son,
Ralph, spent the week end in
Goldsboro where they were guests
in the home of Mr. E. H. Robbins.
Misses Barbara Weddington and
Millie Earnhardt, of Concord, are
visiting in the home a Mr. and
Mrs. Wilmer (Red) Lane.
Cary Ashlin Morris, of New
Bern, arrived here Tuesday to
spend several weeks with her
grandmother, Mrs. R. A. White, at
her home on West McLelland Ave-
nue.
Rev. and Mrs, James Roberson
and Mr. and Mrs. Luther Meadows
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Horace Meadows at their
new partment on Carpenter Ave-
nue.
Dr. W. W. Painter has returned
from Indianapolis where he at.
tended the auto speed classic there
last week. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Ulmer and
daughter, Kay; of Charlotte, spent
pleton at her home on South
Academy Street. Miss Templeton
is an aunt of Mr. Ulmer.
Greensboro, were week end guests
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
vin Turner at their home on West
Center Avenue.
Mrs. C. G. Torrence and son,
Tommy, have returned to their
home in Washington, D. C., after
spending several days with Mrs.
Torrence’s sister, Mrs. R. A. Van-
derford, and Mr. Vanderford. Bill
Vanderford accompanied his aunt
home for a visit of several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Sherrill and
family and Mr, and Mrs, R. P.
Ellis enjoyed a pienic lunch with
bury, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs
Wioodrow Neal and family, of Cha
lotte, also participated in the pi
nic affair. *
Mr, Thomas Howard, of Rich
mond, Va., is expected to arriv
here “Friday to spend a week o
ten days with his parents, Mr. an
Mrs. N. F. Howard; at their hom:
on East McNeely Avenue. , -'
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Basinge
spent last Wednesday, June 2, a
Lexington where they attended th.
seventh grade graduation exercise
in the Lexington schools. Thei
granddaughter, Patsy Thompson
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jame
"Thompson, was a member of th:
1 graduating class, finishing her sev
enth grade work with high honors
- — Mr, and Mrs. Fred Clark and Mr
daughter, .Gretchen, spent the pa
week end at Blackberry mm a
West Jefferson. В
Е
and Mrs. Roland Morgan ant
of North Carolina.
spend the. summer in" Raleigh
where he wifi work 4s a cheihist
for the State Revenue Department.
* Mi. charles той. and ‘daughter,
Charles wi, Fred Sherrill, Jr. son n of Mr. anc
Mrs, F. N. Sherrill, of Mooresvillel
who has recently heen statio ed in
Great Lakes, IIL, ‘has been trang
ferred- to Key West, Fla, for train
ing in the “Navy ‘Air ‘Corps. He wil
Debbie; of Columbia, S..C., were
guests. of. Dr. and’ Mrs. E. N. Ken-
| nedy for the past week, They: ‚were
Je y Mr. Todd à for“the week.
end. + д
‘undergo 10 months training. to fin
stationed i in: ‚Florida or » thre
years. _ |
Mr, Guy Byrd, Superintendent. - Е
Of vastaus hayon Mills, has been | fi
Kenneth Parker.
and Miss Kathryn Brawley are] |
the week end with Miss Kate Tem- |
Mr. and Mrs.. Joe Lumpkin, of-
and |-A
Alexander-Lipscomb Nuptials
Spoken Here Sunday Afternoon
The First Baptist Church was
the-scene of a wedding of unusual
beauty and simplicity last Sunday
afternoon, June 6, at 4 o'rlock,
when Miss Ardell Sue Lipscomb,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Lee Lipscomb of Mooresville, be-
came the bride of Felix Quinten
Alexander of Charlotte, son of
Phi A. Alexander, Sr., and the late
Mrs. Alexander of Mooresville.
The marriage was solemnized
on the twenlieth wedding anniver-
sary of the bride's parents and was
performed by Rev. J. Marvin Smith
of Rockingham, who officated at
the wedding of the bride's parents.
Rev. W, B. Carr, pastor of the
bride, assisted. The double ring
ceremony of the faith was used.
Mrs. Ed Robertson of Moores-
ville, pianist, and Charles M. Gar-
regi,
"—
MRS. FELIX QUINTEN ALEXANDER
rett of Wingate College and Rock-
ingham, uncle of the bride,”pre- |
sented a program of nuptial music.
Mrs. Robertson played, “Clare de
Lune,” “Rosary,” “Always,” Moon-
lite Sonata,” “Estralita,> “Sere-
nade,” and “Indian Love Call”
prior to the speaking of the vows.
Mr. Garrett Sang, “Because,” “At
Dawning,” and “My Hero” from
the Chooolate Soldier before the
vows were spoken, and as a bene-
diction he sang, “The -Lord's Pray-
er.” “To A Wild Rose” was play-
ed during the ceremony, and the
traditional wedding marches were
used for the processional and the
recessional.
The church was attractively de-
corated with Oregon fern, palms, |
gladioli, Queen “Añn's Lace and six |
See WEDDING—Page Three
E Smith, Smiley”
Ei Thompson, .
| | Claude Little, Phillip Mack, Robert
J 'Hoélshouser, Bill Norman, Jr.,-C. P.
{ ginia Sloop,
Mrs. A. F. Perry, of Winston-Sa- |
last Saturday noon at a lovely: ‘brl-
| dal luncheon in honor of Miss
| Laura Smith, - .who . became : the
bride of Mr.. Robert Little, on Sat
| urday afternoon.
The bride’s table was decorated
В with” silver wedding bells tied wit
| white satin ribbons, and centered!
"| with snapdragons. A bride doll
emerged’ from the center of the
| snapdragon arrangement. The in-
dividual tables were also centered,
with lovely silver weddiñg” bells
tied with the white staín ribbons.
The home was decorated : with
white daisies and lilies. =
A three course luncheon was
served to the following guests:
Miss Laura Smith, Mesdames Floyd
Thurston
‘McNeely, Jr, ‘Bill Bass, Frank
Northeutt; Misses Millie Moser,
Madeline Mack, Carolyn Troutman,
Lucy. McNeely, Betty Hobbs, Vir-
Margaret Kennedy;
lem, Mrs. Charles Todd, of Colum-
bia, S. C., Mrs. Charles Gates, of
New York City.
Saundra Christie Honored
At Pretty Birthday Party
The lawn of Mrs. W. L. Christie
of Mooresville, route 2, was the
scene of a lovely birthday party
last Saturday, June 5, the party be-
ing in honor of little Saundra
Christie, three-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Christie of
Boger Avenue, Mooresville. я
Games and delicious refresh:
ments were enjoyed by the follow-
ing: Saundra and Wanda Christie,
Gail Atwell, Nancy ‘Jane Ken:
nedy, Kelly and George Smith,
Lynda Robbins, Elaine and Hugh
Sykes, Kenton, Robert and Martha
Cashion, Joe and Branda Sherrill,
all of Mooresville; Judy and Bar-
bara Stewart and Davie Brother
ton, all of East Monbo. Others
present for “the occasion were:
Mrs. Alfred Smith, Mrs: J. W. Rob-
bins, Mrs. J. L. Christie, Mrs. R.
A. Sherrill and Mrs. G» W. Orren.
Lowrance Alumnae Group
Will ‘Meet On Monday
“The alumnae association of the
Lowrance Hospital will meet next
Monday night, June 14, at 8 o'clock
at the home of Mrs.
Mrs. HAY: dan ,wilt be cohost-
tend.
‚ish‘ High‘ school; апа. expects to bf
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Brown, of Salis
=
7. I A
7 Dad is rally «
ol + person; and
— hast he
i
in every way.
ou can make a
Lit ith him with
eu воно вы ness
ji An
ne
8 to: $5 95
E and 75¢
00 &. 61. 50.
0 to $250
been bps
E <a Le
`
+
0 to > $5 95
ty ia
— Ruby Morrison
"cal *schbols, have reteivéd scholor-
“Tsenhour, —Nellié
McNeely,
Roxboro, and Mrs. Buel „Little, of |
Krai PRE
ors A
ar
rT
a pT ba
ek
Me: and Mrs, Otho: X. Smith tnd whe
: Miss Cora’ Freeze will! 'leúve today
for a‘ combination pleasure-busi-
+ ness’ trip to Chicago; 111." Théy plan
| to de gone about ton days, * ,
» +
FA A
Lo
Mises Mada. “Kennedy and
enchiers- inthe lo-
dir Far
ships from the Hédith “Co-ordina-
- tion Service of North Carolina to
“ atténd the Univeräfiy of North
- Carollña at Chapel Hi fora six-
© week. period. They’ will specialize
‘in School Health Problems. Miss
— Kennedy is'a member of thé South
- School faculty; Miss Morrison, the
| Park View faculty.”
maT a pn
§, С.Р, Mealy, Miss Ley
M Neely and Mr; ‘Asa. MeNéely
left Monday for,a visit with Mrs.
— MoNeely's daughter, Mis. Willlam
Wheeler, Jr., and Mr. Wheeler, of
Long Island, N. Y. Mrs. Wheeler
`В the former Miss di ane McNeely.
| Mis Mary MeCullèeh Temple
‘have returned ‘home: after spend-
“ing several days. in, Baltimore and
— Philadelphia. Théy also visited in
the home of their brother, Dr. J |
Y. Templeton, and- Mrs. Templeton,
at Hávertown, Pa, as
——
Mr. ‘and Mrs. G. с. Stewart will
enter the University ” of North
‘Caroling at. Chapel Hill” today
(Thursday). Mr. Stewart will stu-
dy for his. MA. degree ‚and Mrs,
“Stewart: will take a “special study
course. “Mr. Stewart was récently
named as principal of the Park
View School, succeeding Mr. W. F.
Warlick whe has ‘resigned after
serving. in that capacity for the
past five years’ Mrs: ‘Stewart is. a
‘member of the Park View faculty.
“Mrs, Margaret “Sloan “Mi
" Statesville, Miss Mildred" Dalles,
‘of Kenly, and Miss Edna. Winfield,
‘of Pantego, were week end guests
of Miss Cora Freeze -at her home
on South Main Street, |.
-Honoring Miss Laura Smith,
ose marrage to Mr. Robert Lit-
tle was a social event of last Satur-
day, Miss Margaret Kennedy and
Mrs, Charles Todd entertained at
their honié on North Main Street
Inst Wednesday with an informal
tea. The home was attractively ar-
ranged with a profusion of pretty
mixed summer flowers. Upon ar-
rival, Miss Smith was presented a |
lovely corsage of yellow iris, and
the hostesses also presented the
honoree with a set of breakfast
dishes.
Those "attending. were Misses
Laura Smith, Millie Moser, Vir-
ginia Sloop, Ruby Morrison, Peggy
McNeely, Carolyn Troutman, and
| Mésdames Albert Perry of Wins-
ton:Salem, Buell L. Little of St.
Albans, Long Island, N. Y., Claude
Little, E~C. Beatty, Robert Hol-
shouser, Thurston McNeely, Jack
cutt, Bill Bass, Charles Gates of
‘Roxboro, Philip Mack, Floyd
Smith.
‘Supper Honors Members
Of Wedding Party
- Preceediag. the Alexander-Lips-
comb wedding rehearsal Saturday
night, Miss Sue Lipscomb and Mr.
Felix Alexander entertained for
their wedding party at a 5 o'clock
supper in the ptivate dining room
at Al's Grill. The table was cover-
ed with a lovely white cloth and
was centered with a bouquet of
white flowers and candles. A three
course meal was served.
Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Allred write
friends here that they are enjoy-
ing a two weeks' vacation in Flori-
da. The Allreds, former residents
of this city, now make their home
in Winston-Salem where Mr. All-
red has interests in the theatre
field.
Мг. and Mrs, Luarles Mdore, of
Hickory, spent Sunday with the
former’s sister, Miss Catherine
Moorg at her home on West Cen-
ter Avenue.
re,
AS SS
В E
Bill Cavin. |
ess. All mém A are urged to а
AUTO LICENSE.
o
[3
TOWN NOTICE
NOTICE to. MOTOR VEHICLE OWNERS WHO
HAVE "FAILED TO PURCHASE - 1948 CITY
> Begi wing: July 1,1948
- 1948’ ‘itty AUTO MCENSE WILL HAVE A
- "PENALTY ( OF
м +" >
EA i
“BUY, NOW WA
Commissioners O
"30 00, ADDED.
y
of The
ae
Town of Mooresville
hote ay i e
i EA
Rettew of Gastonia, Frank North-
| cousin of the bride.
.- Mrs. Lipscomb, mother of the
| pink roses.
| families: and, out- of-town guests.
seven- -branched candelabra. The
white satin. bows.
Miss June Lipscomb, only sister
of the bride, was mald of honor,
and Mrs, Carlton Robinson was
matron of honor. Both wore iden-
tical gowns of white tissue organ-
dy over taffeta with fitted bodice
and full ballerina skirt. Each car
‘ried a cascade bouquet of red car-
nations with puffs of red net, and
both wore red carnations in their
hair, — I 1 В
~The junior attendants were little
Miss Bebe Dale Garrett of Char
lotte, cousin of the bride, and
Master Carl Garrett Kirkley of
Rockingham, cousin of the bride.
Little Miss Garrett wore a dress
fashioned after the one worn by
the bride, a ruffled headdress on
which feverfew had been attach-
ed and a finger-tip veil. She car-
ried a nosegay of red. carnations.
Master Kirkley carried the rings
in satin covered bells showered
with satin streamers and flowers,
the rings being tied in the stream-
ers. | :
Phi A. Alexander, Sr, was his
son's best man, and usliers were:
D. Gentry, Garrett, Jr., of Rocking-
ham, uncle of the bride; Atwell
Chamberlin of Charlotte, Phi A.
Alexander, Jr., brother of the
bridegroom and Robert Benfield
of Mooresville. The candles were
lighted by Hamer Phillips of
Greenville, S. C., and Edward
Campbell, Jr, of Rockingham,
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, ware a
lovely imported gown of Swiss
organdy with a leaf and acorn de-
sign embroidered in the material.
It was an original model with old
fashioned lents. The round neck
gave it an off-shoulder effect. The
gown was designed with leg-of-
mutton sleeves with ruffles drop-.
ping over the hand. It had a fitted
bodice, full ballerina skirt with a
cascade of graduated ruffles down
the back, ending in a short train.
Her headdress was a crown effect
of braided organdy with pearls en-
twined and her veil was of tissue
organdy. She carried a white Bible,
a gift from her parents at the time
of her graduation from high school,
topped with a white orchid and
showered with satin streamers and
baby breath and small bits of fern.
reserved pews were marked with | ‘
Shp
CM 1-c Arthur Gilbert and Mrs. Gilbert, shown above, arrived i in
Mooresville last week from Brooklyn, New York. They were mar-
“ried "May 4 at Elkton, Md., by Rev. George Hopkins. The bride is the
only daughter of Mrs. Sadie Murray and the late John Murray of
McMahons Point, Sydney, Australia. The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Gilbert of Mooresville, route 1.
HOSPITAL NEWS
Master Norman Wilson is under-
going treatment.
ed for the occasion with ivy sprays,
tall white candles, and vases of
white flowers, and fern. The green
and white color note was carried
out effectively in the living and
gift rooms. Punch, calla lily sand-
wiches, nuts, mints were served,
the serving taking place on the
lawn of the home. Mrs. A. C. Crav-
en and Mrs. Paul Rummage assist-
ed with the serving.
Later the couple left on a wed-
ding trip to an undisclosed desti-
nation. For traveling, the bride
wore a pink suit and blouse of
figured material, white gloves,
brown straw hat, and brown ac-
cessories. She wore the orchid
from her bridal bouquet as a
Shoulder corsage.
Mrs. G. F. Watson is recuperat-
ing from a recent operation.
Mr. Joe A. Cashion entered the
hospital on Tuesday for special
treatment,
Mrs. Connie Cherry is a treat-
ment patient.
Mr. Henry J. Irbey, father of
Mrs. Floyd B. Moser, has enterea
the hospital for treatment.
Her only ornament was an onyx
necklace worn by her mother.
bride, wore a navy sheer afternoon
dress, a pink lace hat with pink
gloves and. navy shoes. She wore
a corsage of - pink rosebuds and
blue delephenium.
Mrs, Alexander, step-mother of
the bridegroom, wore a powder
blue print dress with black acces-
sories and a shoulder corsage of
Immediately after the wedding,
Mr. and Mrs. Lipscomb entertain-
ed informally at their home on
Park Avenue for the members of
the wedding party, the immediate
The home Was attractively decorat-
ERE
We Have A Complete Line ol
Swim Sis And: Beach Wear — See
“Us: For Your
Needs.
SWIM SUIS:
—$6. 50 Up -
„BEACH ROBES.
a
+
“of Mr. and Mrs.
| napolis; Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mc-
JR. C. Price, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis
Gentry Garrett, Sr. all of Rocking-
‘ham; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Alex-
| Mrs, R. W. Mathias, Mr, and Mrs.
Glenn Propes, Mr, and Mrs. Fred
[all of Charlotte; and’ Miss Ruby
[ed by: candelabra. holding - white‘
bride and ghoémy/ = £
| Womari's: Chib-Wiil-
Mr. T. E. Byers, of Mooresville,
route 1, Mr. John A. Clark, of
Davidson, and Mr. J. W. Howard,
of Mooresville, route 2, are under-
going special ‘treatment.
Mrs. Alexander, eldest daughter
Lipscomb, was
graduated from the Mooresville
High School with the class of 1945,
and is employed at Belk's Depart |
ment Store in Mooresville.
Mr. Alexander is a veteran of
World War II, serving for two
years in the United States Air
Force” He" attended Davidson Col-
lege and graduated from King's
Business College at Charlotte in
1947. He is employed ‘by the Ad-
dressograph Company in Charlotte.
“ Out-of-town guests attending the | Ford, is recuperating from a ке.
wedding included; Mr. and Mrs, | cent operation.
J. T. Garrett and daughter, Bebe |~
"Dale, of Charlotte; Mf. and Mrs Sunday School Classes
Thomas Teasley, Wayhe Teasley
and Mr. and Mrs. Cliftdn Johnston Honored At Party
Honoring the Primary and Ora-
die Roll classes of the Rocky
Mount, Methodist Church, Mrs.
Homer Cornelius entertained at a
party last Saturday afternoon from
2:30 until 4:30 o'clock. Various
games were played, the most in-
teresting one proving to be the
“fishing game” where each child
received a novelty toy. Later in
the afternoon, delicious refresh:
ments were served including ice
cream, 1, cookies, lemonade, and € can-
dy. =
of! The- hostess was s assisted in serv
ing and entertaining by Mrs. Ruby
Stutts, Mrs. Robert Hager and Mrs.
Hubert -Parker.
‘Those attending the party were:
Carl, Patty, Lena and Bobby Chris-
tie, Judy, Patty, Barbara and Ken-
ny Brotherton, Joanna and Jimmie
Rapkin, Sylvia and Jane Parker,
Rachel and Aurelia Mills, Vernon,
Charles Dwight Clontz, Carolyn
Hucks, Judy. Cornelius, Wayne Ha-
ger, « «Preston and Chatty’ B Boswell
| Cornelius. . RA AA
О”
ne me Loi. * — ! 1
Mrs. W. B. Powell, undergoing
treatment for burns sustained in
a home accident several weeks ago,
is getting along nicely.
Mr. 'Boone Hager, of Davidson,
eration., |
Mrs, Frank Cherry, of Sherrill's
Gregor, of McCall, S. C.; Mrs. J.
J. Jackson, Van Hugh Jackson,
Wilbur Jackson, Mrs. Gertrude Har-
ris and daughter, Sandra Nelson
Harris, all of Sumter, S. C.; Mrs.
D. M. Phillips and son, Hamer
Phillips of Greenville, S. C.; Mrs.
Knight, Mr. and Mrs. Jack O'Brien,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kirkley, Miss
Mary Neal Baxley, Rev. J. Mar-.
vin Smith, Edward: Campbell,
Jr, D. . Gentry Garrett, Jr,
Carl Garrett Kirkley and “D;
"
ander of Concord; Johnny Floyd,
Miss Sadie: Smith, Miss Lena
Woods, Miss Josephine Pickard,
Miss Ruth Harris, Miss Effie Tay-
lor; ' Marshall McGraw, Mr. and
—]
mma I
Armstrong, V. 0. Johnston, Mrs.
Joe Burgess, | Atwell Chamberlin, ,
Morrigon of Stony Point.
® x x | |
Mr. and Mrs. Carl. Robirisori e en-
tertalned * at a:cáke cutting Satur-
day night following the rehearsal. to children,” FT RA
The Robinson home was attractive- | — Ee ene
ly: decorated “with white - gladioli | "mms
and‘ snapdragons. ‘The table | was > | =,
covered. with-lace loth and pas) |
ry
tapers, and: centered" with -a ‘threa- ;
‘tiéred ‘cake - topped by- oe
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| Meet: ‚Next "Wednesday |
E the “Woman's”. Club will he held
5 ‚Wednesday, June. 18, “at 3745 at hei |
| home. of Mrs. John К, “Matheson,
4808" "№ Main.‘ Bach member 1s. asked
ed: to*report: 16 the ‘Trahsportatign |
| Chai
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ii". Son’ by June‘ 14, the total ‘ri x
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is recuperating from a recent op-)
Comic books, are held. латы, 1
4° ATH
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ЕЙ,
Mr. and Mrs, Joe Ray Gabriel re-
quest the honor of your presence
at the marriage of their daughter,
Betty Jo, to Mr. William Selby
Lowrance on Saturday, the twelfth
of June, at eight o'clock in the eve-
ning, Central Methodist Church,
Mooresville, North Carolina.
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Jordon, of
Mooresville, route 1, announce the
birth of a daughter on Wednesday,
June 2,
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Thompson
are the proud parents of a son,
born Wednesday, June 2.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs,
Joe E-Sloop, of Mt. Ulla, on Fri-
day, June 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester J. Ballard,
of Davidson, route 1, announce the
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Jordon, of
Mooresville, route 1, announce the
birth óf a daughter on Saturday,
June 5. ‘
Mr. and Mrs. Clifton E. Cald-
well, of Mt. Ulla, are receiving
congratulations upon the birth of
a daughter on Sunday, June 6.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Linn,
of Concord, route 2, announce the
arrival of a son on Monday, June
7. `
Мг. and Mrs. Kenneth Clyde
Caldwell, of Mooresville. route 1,
are the proud parents of twins,
a son and a daughter, born on Mon-
day, June 7.
Born to Mr. and Mrs, C. Lendon
Cox, of Mars Hill, a daughter, Ter.
ry Lynn, on Tuesday, June 8, at
Norborn Hospital, Asheville. Mrs,
Cox was formerly Miss Betty Lou
Poston, of this city.
il
—
World shipbuilding for 1947
slightly under the level for 1946.
birth of a daughter on Friday,
June 4. '
“Three Musketeers”
Each one is what a man
can always use, The Trio
consists of Lenthéric's fa.
mous After Shave Lotion, -
masculine “Tanbark™ Co-
logne, flesh-tinted After
Shave Powder or Scalp
Stimulant. $2.25, plus tax.
ZHEAFFER'S
CRAFTSMAN
Good looking, easy to write
with, fong lasting. Only $6. 50
MILLER DRUG- co
PHONE
SHIAPFERS
—
*
‚беоне
” SPRINGSONG *
‘bronzy. brown,
SYMPHONY '
smoky: greige.
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NM sb E, de Pa
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7 A = sa “so fsteeriag? so féminine!
$ св асе! to вы Gino,
Introducing.. ,
| THE ARTISTIC PERFECTION OF
SPURGEON.IZED VINTAGE NYLONS WITH.
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resant Sd 2
PAGE FOUR
"Mooresville Tribune
Established 1935
THOMAS M. McKNIGHT
Publisher
‘Everette Jones -..
_—
"Office: The Tribune Building
25 E. Center Street
y
Entered as second class matter at
the Post Office at Mooresville, N.
7, under the Act of March 2, 1879.
—
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Community Chaff
(Continued From Page One)
ant was over rated as a hard
worker. For one thing, 1 have
always noticed that every time
-1 went on a picnic the ants were
there too. Of course, that 40 per
cent which the scientists claim
never does anything may be news
commentators and politicians.
WORD CAML out of the hills
of Tennessee the other week that
Reverend R. C. Pile was dead. To
most of us this meant nothing, but
it was Reverend Pile who told
Alvin C. York, then a conscientious
objector, to go up on the mountain
and “pray il out,” and that if York
was satisfied that the Lord was
willing for him to go to war, the
church would be satisfied, too.
York did, and later went an to
“become the famous Sergeant York
who single-handed wiped out a
German machine gun company.
General Pershing described the
Congressional Medal of Honor win-
ner as: “America's outstanding
soldier of the war.”
Friends of Mr, Pile didn't think
anyone else would be interested
inagggeir pastor's death at Wolf
_ River, a community so tiny that
most maps of Tennessee don't
Okey Funds
(Continued from Page One)
Less maintenance of parking
meters and control—
motorcycle, salary, etc.
2,925.00
---$ 8,775.00
Estimated Recreation Rudget
Superintendent of Recreation -
salary—inaximum ____$4,500.00
Secretary-Clerk, part time
$50 per mo. for 12 mo. 600.00
(By using Civic Planning Council's
Office Secretary) ;
Office supplies and expense 600.00
$5,700.00
Special Services
Summer Playground
Program .
(2 weeks operalion—June
Part time specialists ____
500.00
1949)
300.00
—
—
800.00
Program materials and
supplies
Teen-Age Center—Salary,
Maintenance 1,000.00
Miscellaneous ___.____.. 500.00
Cm ee ere we
Total Expenditure _...%$8,775.00
Ma
775.00
show it.
SEVERAL of us fell into an
argument yesterday as to whether
the Queen of the Mooresville Vic-
tory Festival was a blonde or a
brunette. At first I argued that
she was a blonde, but now I am
not sure. And so it goes that the
pattern of life to most of us is
the commonplace things that make
up the whole and as the years go
by we find it harder to single out
certain dates and events which
the dull routine of our years. And
yet, while we may forget a thous-
and things that have added them-
‘selves into the total sum of our
experiences, there will always re-
main a few that will not fade from
our memory, even unto the small-
est detail. Yesterday I could no:
remember the color of a girl's
hair who paraded in the Victory
жк с окне —_—————
rion Hi Hosier
have momentarily lifted us beyond
THE MOORESVILLE TRIBUNE MOORESVILLE, N. C.
Fire |
(Continued From Page One)
ings.
Mr. Blackwelder said he had no
theory as to how the fire might
have begun, unless it started from
a cigarette. His warehouse, con-
taining a great deal of stock, was
1 not harmed.
* About one-third of the estimat-
ed $150,000 loss was covered by ine
surance.
Mr. Blackwelder said he would
continue operations here through
his downtown store; located on
Meeting Street. He has other stores
in Dobson, Mooresville. and Jones-
ville.
The main store building which
was destroyed last night had been
operated by Mr. Blackwelder fôr
10 years. In fact, the store was
engaged in its 10th anniversary
sale at the time of the blaze.
Black's store and service station,
next to the furniture firm, was
damaged slightly by heat
smoke.
Blackwelder records were stor-
ed in a {fireproof safe, along with
about $1.000 in cash, and none of
the contents there were harmed.
The store is located two and one
If miles from Statesville.
ou
Festival last fall but today can
recall the image of a woman I saw
many years ago and not one single
thing about her has become dim-
mer with the passing of lime.
The Pacific Steamship Naviga-
tion Company operated a fleet of
passenger vessels between Liver-
pool and Australia via the west
coast of South America. These
ships were of the 35,000-ton class
and the name of each of them
began with the letter “0” and were
known along the route as “Brit
ish O Boats.” 1 was aboard the
Orcomo and we were in-bound
from Sydney and were about a
thousand miles due west of Anto-
fagasta in Chile and following the
Tropic of Caprico’n in a smooth
sea when we were asked to stand
by and pick up a woman passenger
{from a sister ship, the Orono, cut-
bound from Liverpool. I was be-
low decks when the transfer was
made but word traveled quickly
among the passengers and crew
that the girl nad been on her way
to Australia to marry her girlhood
sweetheart who had gone to the
down-under continent four years
before to try his fortune and make,
way for her to follow. Somewhere
between Valparaiso, her ship's
last port-of-call, and the Spot
where the transfer was made a
radiogram had come telling of
his death, and because, 1 suppose;
it was. such a pathetic- case, the
and.
td
Cathy Diane Deal, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Deal of
218 Pressley Street, is shown
stands by a pretty antique chair
“bearing her birthday cake. The
wee lady celebrated her first
anniversary on Wednesday, May
26, in a very quiet manner. Her
paternal grandparents — Mr,
and Mrs. J. F. Deal of 198 East
Gray Street — helped her cele-
guests at a dinner at the home
of her parents.
Slap On Wrist Is
argument over a 50-cent ride.
Edelcamp, Jr,
tel.
one thing and another, he estimat-
ed the damages at $10,000.
to eye about the size of the fare.
cents.
A A ————
Celebrates E First * Birthday
here on her first birthday as she
brate the occasion by being her
Worth $10,000
Washington, June 8 — Sen. Mil
ton R. Young today denied that
he gave a Washington taxi driver
a $10,000 slap on the wrist in an|
The North Dakota Republican is
being sued by the cabbie, John P.
for damages grow-
ing out of a debate they staged
recently on the sidewalk in front
of the swank Wardman Park Ho-
Edelcamp complained in District
Court that the 50-year-old Senator
struck him on the wrist. What with
The Senator filed a formal an-
swer today. He said it was just the
other way around; that the cabbie
cursed him and threatened to beat
him up because they didn't see eye
Young said he rode from the Sen-
ate Office Building to hishome
at the ‘Wardman Park. When he
got out, he said, he gave Edéfcamp
a one-dollar bill, told him to keep
25 cents as a tip and return 25
cents. The cabbie, said the Sena-
tor, reported that the fare was 90
BY MARIE MCKNIGHÉ
Phone 2541 |
. Persons in the Troutman sec-
“tion mäy. subscribe or renew
their subscription to the Tri-
bune at the Troutman Drug
- Company and at Hoze Neill's
| - Service Station. ,
—Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Collins, ac-
companied by Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Hager and Mrs. T. O. Sherrill spent
Sunday in Greensboro, with Mr,
and Mrs. Ernest Collins. Monday
they were joined by Mrs. C. D.
Cozart and Mrs. G. W. Lakey, of
Winston-Salem, and the group
went to Durham to attend com-
mencement exercises at Duke Uni-
versity. Clyde Collins, son of Mr. |”
and Mrs. J. A. Collins received a
Bachelor of. Divinity degree: from
Duke University’s School of Di-
vinity. He had formerly received
a Bachelor of Arts degree at. High
Point College.
—Private Mason Hambright,
who has been stationed at San An-
tonio, Texas, is home on a 10-day |
furlough with his parents, Mr. and
parents honored him at a dinner
with the following relatives and
friends present: Mrs. D. D. Mc-
Cune and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Otis Hambright, Mr. L, N. Hobbs
and family, Miss Lillian Penning:
ton, Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Towel],
and Miss Kitty Evans, all of Moor-
esville: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ham.
bright, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Barnett
and family, Mr. Hezekiah Ham-
bright and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Benton Beam and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Cook, Mrs. Mary Hobbs
man.
—Miss Bertie Moore, of States:
ville, spent the week end with Miss
Betty Louise Parker. .. '
—Mrs. Fred Brown, of*Lenoir,
spent last week with her mother-
in-law, Mrs. C. H. Brown.
—Patroiman Roger Parker, of
Boone, spent last Thursday at his
home bere.
—Sam Sharpe, Jr, of the U. S.
Army, stationed at Tampa, Fla,
is visiting his parents.
— Little change is shown in the
condition of Mrs. W. T. Allison,
who is seriously ill at Long's Hos-
pital. —
—Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Cook and
grandson, Carl Milholland, of Hid-
denite, spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Troutman and sons.
“NED. H. Edwards and daugh-
ter, Jane, of Red Oak, N. C., are
visiting Mr. W. J. Ervin and Mr.
and Mrs. John W. Ervin.
‘confined to her bed for the past
Troutman News...
and Miss Cora “Hobbs, all of Trout- |
—Mrs. L. E. Blanton has been
es ны
and Master Robert Starnes, all a
Mooresville; Mr. and. Mrs. Walter
Stilwell and family, Mr. and Mrs,
Eugene Deaton and son, Bobby,
Mr. and Mrs. Gaither Sherrill and
family and Mrs. E. A. Stilwell, all
of Troutman.
—Mr. and Mrs. Louis Deaton,
formerly ‘of Teanétk:: N. J, and
now living at 'Moofésville, ‚ware:
Friday night supper; EVests of Mr.
and Mrs. Gene Déatoti,,
—Mr. and Mrs; Paul: Hollifield,
of Kannapolis, spent: Fxiday night
with Mr. and Mrs, Wal : Hollifield.
—Mrs. Earl Johnston has return-
ed home after ‘ “ several “week's
stay in Portsmol th, with her son,
Edwin and family.” a
e
ES
- - —
—
“Baby Betty” 700 Pounds,
Dies . “4
New Orleans —- When “Baby
Betty” Horrell; 750. pound side-
show entertainer, entered a hos-
pital here recently, À required
six men to- into Îhe hos-
pital and two hospital beds had to
be bolted together for her. She
Mrs. T. F.- Hambright. Sunday his! di04 after two weeks of treatment.
‘Girls Mor: Carelroo
Thanks To 2 -Way Help
What to do for worian's ay problem,
funotional monthly pain? Many &glt] and
woman has found tho answer in CAR-
DUT8 3-way help. You see, CARDUI may
matko things lots easier for you in either
of two ways: (1) ztarted 3 days before
“your time” and taken as directed on the
label, it should help relieve functional
periodio pain; (2) taken throughout the
month like n tonic, !; should improve your
appetite, aid digestion, and thus help
build up resistance for the frying days to
come. CARDUI 13 scientifically prepared
and screntifically tested. Tr you süffer at [I
thoso certaln times", got CARDUI today,
a.
„= Ре | есь
FOR YOUR
BUILDING
NEEDS
SHEETROCK
“Per 1000 Ft. $59.00
ASBESTOS SIDING
Per Square $11.00
CELOTEX CEILING
TILE
Per Square $11.00
KNOTTY PINE PANEL.
Per 1000 Ft. $135.00
PINE CEILING
re Whe ean Y
Dress and Sport Shirts
Long and Short Sleeves—Cotton and Rayon
$2.95 to $7.95
Belt and: Buckle Sets
ces ce
*
— YI eh gy Ti мии клен my rp бор ma AA raw PO Ene
Em ga untae = a" TL Cp le TA Te LT
Te
-
= od mr, me
| < THURSDAY, JUNE 1 10; 1948
“Every | Fourth Man
| Spending’ Tod Fast
Washington, June g — One out
of every four American families
is spending ‘money faster: than it
can earn it, a government-sponsor-
ed cost-of-living survey showed to-
day.
‚In 1046, the report said, this was
true especially of families earning
$3,000 or less. But now, it added,
¡an increasing number making up.
to $7,500 find themselves ina sim-
ilar fix.
The report was prepared by the
University of Michigan survey cen-
ter for the federal reserve hoard.
The university used public opinion
“poll "techinigiies to get a” éross-sec-
tion of 48,400,000 families, .
“The general financial status of
consumers showed. the first signs
of weakening in 1947,” the report
said in concluding that high pric:
es are squeezing low income fami:
lies out of the market for such
. things as ‘homes and automobiles.
‘The ‘only way äbout a“ quarter
of the nation’s families can n keep
The F reshe ost Candy
“in town 1s at
MILLER DRUG CO.
up with prices 38° to 0 dip into sav-
ings or buy on the installment
plan, !t sald. ‘This frend, it added
was reflected by the drop in family
savings and checking accounts and
the “substantial increase in total
indebtedness.”
But spending for durable goods
and houses will continue. to ex-
pang, the. economists predicted.
Businessmen can expect to ring
up regord salés in spite of rising
prices because of “very sizeable
| shifts” in spending to the “middle
and upper income levels,” the re-
port said.
The report said there was a 20
per. cent drop in the number of
families in the home market, most
of it concentrated among families
{earning less than $2,000.a year. -
And many people under the $3,-
000 bracket who hoped to get a
пё\ саг last year have now given
up. Nevertheless, the economists
expect the demand for cars to stay
greater than the supply, with high-
er income families taking up the
slack left by those who decide they
can’t afford them any more.
One third of the $5,000 and over
families expect to buy radios, fur-
niture and other types of durable
goods this year. But in the $2,000
to $3,000 bracket the proportion
is only fifth, and it- goes down to
one tenth .in the $1,000 bracket.
The report said that prospects
are for more credit and mortgage
“buying, particularly by World War
II veterans. - |
Last year, 9,000,000 families us-
au ЧЕ ed installment credit, double the
Kept deliciously good
y our
NORRIS Refrigerated |
Candy. Merchandiser
Looking for ‚good candy? Melt-in-
your-mouth “chocolates as fresh ‘as
they can he? Then try NORRIS Ex-
.quisite Candies, protected in our new
NORRIS Refrigerated Candy Mer.
, chandiser-- where temperature and
'humidity are rigidly controlled fox
the “ideal candy climate"!
number in 1946. The total amount
of this type of credit outstanding
is at a new high, the report said,
and because government curbs
went off last November the total
for 1948 will be higher than in
1947.
For consumers as a whole, there
was a more than 10 per cent rise
Jobs and total national income are
at high levels, and despite the fact
that many families are operating
“in the red” or are just on the bor-
der, two thirds still have some li-
quid ‘assets, it said.
Five Children Die In Blaze
Detroit, Mich. — When Mrs.
Florence Orton lighted an oil
heater the flames flashed through
a downstairs room and blocked the
stairway to the room where her
five young children were sleeping.
The mother suffered serious burns
_ kon her arms, hands and face when
*T5hé “fried to climb the
blazing
» | stairway. The victims were Den-
{nis} 8; Jerome; 5; Patricia, 7, Mary, |
- 9; and John, 12.
in income, the report pointed out.
+
THE, MOORESVILLE TRIBUNE MOORESVILLE, N. C.*
Marriage Proposal ¡Beto
Brings Offers
Le Mars, Iowa. June 8 — Mar.
riage proposals; requests for dona-
tions to charitable institutions and
just plain begging letters and tele-
grams are piling up at the home
of Herman R. Schultz.
The reason is that Schultz, 75-
year-old wealthy bachelor, an-
nounced last Monday that he will
give away $1,000,000 worth of
property to relatives and friends.
The property includes 42 farms
in Towa, Nebraska, Minnesota and
South Dakota, acquired from a be-
ginning as a farm hand. Besides
the 10,000. acres, Schultz said he
would dispose of town-properties-|
and securities. He will retain only
enough on which to live comfort-|
ably. у |
“I got a couple of letters from
widows, enclosing their pictures,”
Schultz related. “Judging from the
pictures both of the ladies are very.
good looking.
‚ “They wrote nice letters. "
There wasn't anything so crude
as suggesting marriage in those,
'but Proposals of marriage are ar:|
riving daily,
“I don't want to marry now at
my age, but I advise all people to.
marry. My only regret is that I
‘didn’t marry in my younger. days.
Single life is no good.
“I had plenty of chances to mar-
ry. But the first girl I proposed
to turned me down. She said she
liked me but she never could mar-
ry a farmer. She did marry a far-
mer though.”
“I'd give the whole million dol-
lars worth of property if IT could
take. just 30 years off my age,” he
commented. “I really enjoy life.”
“I've had lots of fun amassing
this fortune. If those to whom I
give it have half as much fun
spending it as I had earning it,
they will really be having fun. But
I get more kick out of making
money than in spending it.
“X feel amply rewarded {ог а
lifetime of toil, saving and priva-
tion by seeing the pleasure others
get out of receiving the property.”
Schultz was born on_a small
farm near here, the eldest of sev-
en children. He said the family
Was so poor ‘we had to live for
days on johnnycake (cornbread)
and had to go to bed at 7 o'clock
in Winter to keep warm.”
Schultz said he paid $40 an acre
for the first farm he bought. He
was criticized for paying that sum,
he related. “He added, however,
Plymouth County
(lowa) land now is selling for
—
——
| Woman's Club at
monthly meeting. The
Before Woman’ $ Club
1
Dr. W. P. Cumming Talks Of
His Recent Stay In Germany
Dr. William P. Cumming, chief
of the English Department at
Davidson College, spoke in Moores-
ville Wednesday, May 26, address-
ing the members of the Mooresville
their regular
session,
which was open to the public, was
held in the educational building
of the First Presbyterián Church.
Dr. Cumming, who was sent to
Germany after World War II by
this country's. State Department,
spent: nearly a year in Germany
studying private papers, college
and university libraries and
museums, collecting records. He
was d member of the government
group . which discovered the pap-
ers telling of the pact hetween
Russia and Germany and why Ger-
many decided to attack Russia in
1941. The discovery of these pap-
ers is probably the most inter.
esting and informative document-
ary discovery of the 20th century.
“Dr. Cumming, speaking in Moores-
“The
Rela-
ville, discussed the topic:
Secret Story of Russia's
tions Toward Germany.”
The Literature Department of
the club had charge of the after.
noon’s program and Dr. Cumming
was introduced by Mrs. Eugene
Johnston.
At a brief business‘ session,
which followed the regular meet-
ing, various matters of importance
were discussed and passed upon.
Mrs. Aubrey King, reporter, gave
the program highlights of the
North Carolina Federation conven-
tion which will be held in Hender-
sonville this month. Mrs. John F.
Matheson announced that the club
works of art at the convention as
$250%%0 $300 ап асте.
“In looking back over my life 1
want to give this advice to oth-
TS,” Schultz said. “Live well, do
not strive too much for money.
You cän’t take it with you. Get
married, raise children, do good
deeds.
“Wie live again in another world
and get our reward there.”
LAW GIVES GIASE
was sponsoring the entry of three |
produced by Bonnell Dennie, stu-
dent at the Dunbar (Negro)
school. Mrs, Matheson also report-
ed on the progress made to date
by the Civic Planning Council, Inc.,
and thanked each club member for
her co-operation. After several
‘other matters had been discussed,
the meeting closed with the repeat-
ing of the club collect, led by Mrs.
J. L. Harris, chaplain.
Prisoner and Bucks
Move Out Of Court
Newton, June 8 — A Prisoner
and two dollars were missing from
Catawba County Recorder's Court
when it adjourned Tuesday after
noon. Although the entire force of
the Sheriff's department searched
for the prisoner, who was finally
apprehended in Marion, only Dep-
uty Sheriff Dermit Gilbert js look-
ing for the two dollars.
Ralph Gregg of Hickory walked
away from the courtroom after he
had been sentenced to six months
«| on the roads when convicted of
drunkenness and trespassing, and
two dollars were needed to make
up the amount of -money which
Deputy Gilbert turned over to So-
licitor W. J. Sherrod as the sum
stolen from the Conover Bus sta-
tion Monday afternoon.
Deputy Gilbert reached intp his
Own pocket to pay the two bucks,
but no officer was able to reach
into any corner and bring forth
the missing Gregg.
Where he was they did not know
never had a statue of he
at that time, but this they did
know: He was not in the county
jail where he was supposetl to. be.
Accordigg to Deputy Sheriff Ralph
Pitts, who was on duty at the jail,
it was no laughing matter.
An alarm was sounded for his
apprehension and he was picked
up early Tuesday evening in Ma-
rion and turned over to prison
camp authorities, after Deputy
‘Gilbert had’ notified Marion offi
cers to be on the lookout for him.
Coventry Waits
Brass Godiva
England, June 8 —
in gleaming plaster, now
Coventry,
Godiva,
| wails aboard. her horse.in.a Lon |
don brass fotindry for casting. Go-
diva of the golden hair will be the
central figure of the new city's
central park, called the Garden of
Remembrance. The garden adjoins
the ruins of the cathedral.
Some people protested that a
naked woman, even if she were in
bronze and almost a saint, should
not be placed so close to a church,
but these critics have been hushed.
Although Godiva is Coventry's
most famed figure, the city has
r. The one
now en route comes as a present
from a retired builder, W. H.
Bassett-Green.
Sir William Reid Dick, the carv-
er, says Godiva is not only modes:
and decent but also proud and no-
ble and worthy of the new Cov-
entry that has grown from the
blitzed ruins. Critics denounced Go-
diva as having thick legs. Sir Wi!-
liam silenced them pretty effec
tvely by inviting them to see the
living model.
Princess Elizabethi nid the foun-
dation stone for the civic center
where Godiva will reign.
= == тен = ———— ———————
Russian atom bomb is declared
20 years away.
Three Sergeants )
Accused Of Rape
Fort Bragg Men Charged
With Multiple Crimes
Fayetteville, June 8 — Three
Fort Bragg sergeants were held
under $5,000 bond each today on
charges of raping the wife of a
paratrooper after bedting him so
severely that he lost the sight of
one eye.
Mrs. Willie Mae Goodner testi-
fied at a preliminary hearing yes
terday that she and her hushand, | |
'T-5 Kello A. Goodner had been!
drinking with the three at a ser
geant's club April 11. She said on ff
the way home the three attacked
and beat her husband, After tak-
ing him to a city hospital
raped her, she said.
Jailed were T-S. William Kehe-
ley, 31, of Ensley, Ala.; T-Sgt. Har-
old L. Amold, 26, of Greenwood,
S- C.; and S. Sat. James E. Harden,
25, Tulsa, Okla. All three were
charged with rape.
Keheley was charged with “may-
hem resulting in the loss of the left
eye.” And Arnold and Harden were |
charged as accessories to mayhem.
continued until
May 28 pending outcome of an op-1
The case was
eration by Army surgeons ín Phil-
adelphia in an attempt to save the
sight of Goodner's right eye.
Police said Goodner was from
Columbus. Ga.. but had been living
near Fayetteville.
| | You take your
~ carton reputable /
Dealer. Take your prescription to
the REXALL DRUG STORE'S regis-
tered Pharmacist.
mr wv N
В Ong Co.
PAGE FIVE
they
HEAR THE LATEST
POP TUNES
Columbia:
Records
oc
pn er rut aa mi ary St me mm
Nature Boy
Frank Sinatra
Little White Lies
Dinah Shore
Little Girl
, Kay Kyser
Ghost Of A Chance
Cab alloway
Pecos Bill
Dick Jurgens
Melody Time
Buddy Clark
— Nina
Harry James
All Of Me
Frank Sinatra
Temptation
Xavier Cugat
Someone Cares
Frankie Carle E
Gillespie & Brown
kind-hearted skipper of the Orono
had arranged for her transfer and
return to England. “The British
O Boats,” because they were ply
ing in tropical waters, had a small
hospital ‘quarters situated on the
top aft deck and that night as
another deck hand and I rounded |
| the deck on the fire-watch we
saw this girl sitting there in the
moonlight, siléntly weeping. She
had black hair and blue eyes and
I guessed she was of Irish extrac-
tion and a great lump came in my
throat and we hurried past her.
I remember every detail of the
scene, the color of her eyes and
‘hair, the whiteness of her throat
in the moonlight, even unto the
| shape of her hands as she clutched
the rail. But to save my life I
. cannot recall whether the Queen of
the Mooresville Victory Festival
was a blonde or brunette and that
“is the way it is in life, the pattern
: that shapes our days as we go from
"the cradle to the grave.
“MOORESVILLE-DA VIDSON
- DRIVE- IN THEATRE:
CHARLOTTE HIGHWAY
Young said he always paid 50
cents and that was all he was go-
ing to pay this time.
Finally, Young said, he decided
to settle the -argument by letting
Edelcamp keep the whole dollar.
But he charged that the taxi dri-
ver "ran back, cursing and scream-
ing” and “used physical force”
trying to shove the quarter back
into his pocket.
The Senator said he “pushed
away” the cahbie’s hands, where
upon Edelcamp “threatened to in-
flict a physical beating” on him.
Young claimed he forestalled any
further action by going into the
hotel. — |
Edelcamp contended that he was
struck during the sidewalk confer-
ence, that the Senator did it, and
that he has plenty of “impartial
and wholly disinterested witnesses”
to prove it.
week suffering from neuritis. ©
—Mrs. A. G. Brown, Miss Cora
Martin and Mr. and Mrs, Ed Cloan- |
inger spent the week end at Fon-
tana Dam and Knoxville, Tenn.
—Mr. and Mrs. Leon Brown
spent several days last week at
Hot Springs, Va., where they at-
‘tended tifg Southern Garment As-
OAK FLOORING
Kiln Dried & Matched
Per 1000 Ft. $115 up - o В о 0 | E ; ICI NE. E Ш — = 1 №
.. TILE BOARD | ‚ ne A — 1 | “я | В _ | : | E (р ( Ul
Per Sq. Ft. 160 ODDS and >
sociation convention. BAKED ENAMEL
—IN~
—Miss ¿Margaret McGraw, stu- TILE BOARD
dent nurse at Charlotte Memorial Per Sq. Ft. Joc
Hospital, gis spending two weeks ‚
with her: parents, Mr. and Mrs. SPECIAL GRADE “А”
150 Pairs Dress Shoes -
- Price Range From $5.95 to $7.95
Walter Stilwell.
o Eugene Deaton and Mrs. FIR DOORS
Three Panel any Size
Patents, Kid, Gabardine and Tan
Gaither Sheyrill honored their
mother, Mrs. E. A. Stilwell, at a $9 25 | =
- By Hickok .. as
100 Pairs White Pumps and sing Heels.
Size 4t0 9.
surprise birthday dinner Sunday 5},
Priced :
_$2. 94 and 4519 94
Stilwell celebrated her 63rd birth-
day. Dinner was.served picnic style
| ‘Brown, Black; White Wels Hels
Matera You
outdoors and the long table was
centered by a large 3-tiered birth-
day cake. Those attending were:
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bollinger, Mr.
and Mrs. Avery Stilwell, Rev. and
CHILDREN $. SANDALS Droles Do Paints Varnishes Stock Millwork wi Br Lo 5 E AE | 97515 50° a |
ЗОНЕ ДА, Cement Brick Roofing - NE. | i — | TL. ' MEN S HOSE 39 c= 65c с. N
. Insulation Products x “+ PANAMA HATS | i ad
‚РАЗА MAS si 95-$4.85
A DRESS SHIRTS
White and Fancies -
$2.25 to $3.88.
7
vo,
7 -
PEC
E
Vie
2
Eo
a,
ar;
+
&
‘This is a special purchase
“of. Nylons, áll new Sum-
mer Shades. 51 and 45
Gauge, 20 and 15 Denier
—We are passing this sav-
ing on to our customers
for this week only. Buy
as many as you like.
Slightly irregular. -
Sizes 8% to 10%
AAA Wy Cw Eon Ur el ны :
+ ET EN —
"o . . 1:
SPORT SHIRTS
5 Short and Long Sleeves
$295 to $485
An excellent rust- MD a * ей | oe Я ФА . ея к
preventive for Nice Line Of
ane a LUGGAGE
dpi Te ae же, LEE Erma Ge ==
PTE WTR ee fT Nm e ES
gutters, garden
| tools or any ex-
posed metal. Pre-
serves wood, too.‘
ideal forfog cabins’
and outdoor furni.
ture. Inexpensive
protection... köep. 54
a can handy for К.)
1001 uses around
the house) re
ti
SEE US AND SAVE
PHONE 9004Y | The Finest In Ties
| Beau Brummell, Manhattan ‘and ‘Wembley
$1.00 to $2.5 50
Bathing Trunks
$2.50 to $4.95
Interwoven Socks
55c to $110:
Cool Summer: SI
In Rayon and" ‘Wool Worsted; :
$6.50 to. $1875
Lee
Manhattan Handker: { chiefs |
Haney and Ae
мечте
a io
KEITH’ S
DEPT. STORE
LE rel eT
CA леч
Time to Tan
Davis Supply Co.
MOORESVILLE, №. С.
On Statesville Highway
Amr
aa!
Time to Picnic |
Time to——
| Charles Ray, Mr. and Mrs. Simp, |
Thompson, Mrs. Leevie Brotherton
CE A EA
a; pre
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ud NU ete - Fee Thal enn лНаЕЙ
E TA A. A ENTE AA
sn ADN TA AAA Te A E ACE EA PELA DAA als Len
PE ED EE ee EE OM Ra TR I en a A Ta
A
Lumber Co.
| DAVIDSON, №. С.
FRIDAY
“Little Tough Guy”
Dead End Kids and
Marjorie Main
WEDNESDAY — THURSDAY
Bud Abbott and Lou
‘Costello
он
"Hollywood"
Cartoon and Shorts
TH Beg
Cater and Sharts. > | - 9
a _ — * ны PLASTIC CURLERS, LER
SATURDAY MONDAY and TUESDAY Brown and White. Sizes 3 to 9.
"Blue Steele" “Harvey Girls” “Priced. 97.
y : 5 - e - . Fe. Na . Te +, a + 5 te и a" бо
Е о “ 5 ! ` PER N N Ta .— Щ f e PA VE vo i по + N : art
. К a - . я o . Зе - 5 Lo eae Eh A TA TE 7 . H
Wi th— | In Technic olor) . Ma certain hope its what 1 tort of hope 1 know ti ar
- I i 3 Г =
- —With— -
“JOHN WAYNE ^ JUDY GARLAND
Aa TE a” AAA Elfen Sei” Sn SE a
Sar
—Geniine-
ri
Mrs. Ernest - Newton and son,
Rough And Dressed Lumber
I
. ma Cet а ;, i < Le, 4 - ig is НЕ d ve x и Шо Ш я .
8 se mm |] м | -. smownm YOU arrECIATE” — | |. | y And Get: Y Your Pick — dl - These > Won e Tue!
a mom „9 rad | A 3 il o MM certainly hope- “We. “have Golden Crust ‘Bread for, pe le Ne qd. | AUS MIA © Ta ; NE = “CL g. eo de A i SAN
A TUBE 49%. > р ао _supper- tonight,” Le When your husband or “children. say that be d CET Те X BEAT NT = | ee ETA Г. EERE TR a
. — on
: | -sure- you have nt of this: taët, bread on Hand. because it soci.
-— Cartoon: and'Shorte——— — [Cartoon and Shorts v 7 re: you. have plenty- у. A
| 20 fast Orders mota from » PA НН Do =
LE 7 DATE ADMISSION ioe PER PERSON -
cnn v UNDER" 12. WITH PARENTS ‘ADMITTED reat | M OORES VILLE BAK ING : во ||;
t- A
+
"ra aan 41 Am PE ar
John D. “Bean.
ВОИ Agency. o
REAL ESTATE
E.
INSURANCE
FARM LOANS
F. H. A. LOANS
George L. McKnight
Mooresville, N. С.
| . heen а 1
Tribune Want Ads Pay Dividends
teint
upon Ta |
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a |
MIRACLE WIP -
— Salad Dre |
VIE HOUSE
VINEGAR
Pint 10c
Gallon 59
oe La mo EW JE A er pi pen Me A,
Grapefruit Juice |
No. 2 Can Tc
| E IY RY Ei
” ARMOUR'S
o Bloom —° ;
"BUTTER +
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7 Russia: Is Ready
commentators, - máriking - the Rus-
; nt {Blan equivalent of V-E Day, boäst-
[ed Monday that Russia was pre:
pared for a long fight in the event
of war, ms
This was Moscow's first reac-
tión to the week end statement
by U. S." Air Secretary W.' Stiart
+. Symington’ that Russia might soon
be fn a position-to launch a sud:
| den-war against the United States.
Il cama. from Maj. General
Nikolai Zamiatin, ‚writing in Mos-
koviski Bolshevik, . .
Other military, writers deliver-
ed a series of-editorials and spe-
cial articles emphasizing that for-
eign imperialists were intent on
émphasized: that the “Soviet peo-
ple were not afraid of these ma-
chinations . of international reac-
tion directed: against the U. S. S.
R. 15
Mai. General Nikolai Talensky,
writing in Pravda, said the “mod-
4} ern first-class” Red Army Цай де.
veloped “strategy and tactics far
J theories of total warín the blitz
krieg fashion.
By clinging to blitzkrieg total
War and other such theories,
. For A Long Fight|
Moscow, - ‚June 8 — Soviet army
‘J fomenting-a new war.-All-of-them-
superior to: .obsolete” burgeois |
100 Years Older
Collingswood, : N. J. — One hun-
red years and. 3,000. miles apart,
Douglas Smith Walter, of this town,
ad. his' greatgrandmoth
Julia Read” Smith, of Santa Bar-.
bara, ‘Calif; célebrated their birth-
days on February: 3rd. Douglas was
one and Mis, Smith. 101.
Сао Blues 5
. Plymouth, “Mass. — Policeman
George Cowdery rén to ‘the histor-
ic First Church Unitarian when
he heard the: carillon ‘bells play-
ing—"The St. Louis Blues. ” He
arrested church ‘ ‘organist Edward
Wardr, 42, who ‘was charged with
intoxication.
ists were spelling their own doom.
He said Russia’ Was in the “new
-highest.stage¿of. historical. devel:
ophiént ‘of military science.”
The military commentater. said
the three branches of military art
—strategy, tactics and harmony—
had been fully synchronized in. the
Red Army. He also: suggested that
fifth columns might help to defeat
the capitalistic nations in the event
of another war,
“The capitalistic state,” he said,
“in its nature is hostile to the peo-
ples and masses and cannot plan
that these masses during the war
will always and everywhere un-
Talensky said, Burgeois militar.
yr ¿a ——— +
rl
ra at
= ле
TOMATOES
12 No.2 Cans 25¢
SUNSWEEET >
К 4
PRUNE: JUICE .
| « “Quart 29
SPRY
| 31b."Can $1.33
WESSON OIL
Pint dc
E
FREEZING MIX
Py. 10c
>
be
A
x
conditionally -support it.”
—— | = - ap
- BALLARD
2 for
- 97 a
nd Steak b. 93¢
Sirloin Steak Ib. 93e
Chinese Girl
Has Not Baten...
Chungking, June 8 — somblhine
new in Chinese puzzles is reported |
from: Chungking today: ”
Mei, a peasant girl.
who is 20 years old—ciaims she
know it to be a. fact that she hasn't
watching her all that time in the
Chungking Municipal hospital.
“This girl, ” says Dr. T. Y. can,
head of the hospital, “leads a per-
fectly normal life except for not
eating and limited drinking.”
When they-ask her-why. she does
not eat, Yang Mei replies: “I'm not
hungry.”
The second thing about: Yang
Mei that has doctors mystified is
five peanuts. She always carries
them with her, She won't eat them
but she refuses to be ‘separated
from them. Hospital attendants fin-
ally got her to show the peanuts
today. At first she shrank back,
with both hands clutched in her
pockets. Finally, convinced that
the peanuts would not be taken
from her; Yang Mei brought them
CRUE
Ÿ FRUITS TAN
NEW POTATOES 10 lbs. for 45e
STRING BEANS 2 |
LOCAL CABBAGE Ib. 5¢
YELLOW SQUASH 3 Is. for 25€
À IGRADE A WESTERN:
: STEAK s-
\| т-Вспе Ib.
out.
Picture a colorful tray of rith, flavorful cheeses! Or refreshing Cottage cheese e
salad sérved with chives or chilled pineapple! Or your favorite vegetable served *
with a golden square of melting butter! Mmm-mm' These are just a few of the
grand treats that make dairy foods so popular, especially during the hot summer
months. Every wise homemaker includes plenty of them in her menus . .
. and
she's careful to select only the highest quality—the kind featured at TEETER'S.
'KRAFT AMERICAN CHEESE
2b. box $1.23
BISCUITS
27с
FRYERS
In Nine Years]:
Its) the perplexing story. of “Xie
In the first Place, Yong init]
{ .
hasn't eaten in nine years, Doctors
eaten in 20 days. They've leen|
THE MOORESVILLE TRIBUNE MOORBSVILLE, № ©.
Bell. For pa iculars. UD at
| Tribune Office. - --
FOR SALE — New Slightly dam:
. qued bath ubs and sinks, also
‚perfect. u * tubs, drainboard
sink Hevatoi s and a: limited
‘ntirher;pf new and used: com:
mudes: Со Antique Shop—
way. “480. м
FOR: SATE = — 1929 A Model J Ford.
Ai condition, Reasonable. Har-
ry Rice, Moorésville, Rt. 2.
NOTICE—Extermination, . Tenmite
and ronck control. Reasonable
too large or too smálle. W..M.
Howell, P. O. Box, Ramat,
Phone 816-W, Kannapolis;
2259, Mooresville. 64740
FOR RENT — 5room furnished
4 at Lee ¡Roberts Boarding
House.
FOR SALE OR TRADE — 1941
Ford Station Wagon. In excellent
condition. May be seen at 12 E.
Statesville Avenue.
FOR SALE-—9-Room House, sult-
able for apartments. Located on
South Magnolia Street on 2-acre
plot of land. Water and sewer
lines. D. F. Wilson, Phone 4358.
> 6-24-48
FOR SALE—Girl's bicycle, has
basket. In excellent condition.
Call Mrs. Winston Gabriel at, 49.
TIRED OF WASHING those diap-
ers? If so call 411. Holmes Pos-
ton can give you the answer to
your problems. 6-10ti
| FOR SALE—One Baby Bed, size
89”x 20 x 32 inches high. Com-
plete with water-proof mattress.
Also 17 incn wheels with tires
and tubes. Can be seen at 513
. Shearer's Chapel Road, or call
. 1997.
WANTED TO BUY — Large used
baby bed. Must be in good con-
dition. W. R. Earnhardt, Care
~ Morrow Bros. '
Athletes Foot Germ
Imbeds Deeply To Cause Painful
Cracking, Burning, Itching.
HOWTO. KILL IT
A treatment, to be efficient, must
PENETRATE to reach the germs
and be POWERFUL to kill them,
TE-OL, the only product we know
of made. with ocn alcohol,
penetrates, Refaclies and kills more
germs FASTER, FEEL IT TAKE
IN ONE HOUR
If not COMPLETELY pléased,
Your 35c back at any drug store.
HOLD.
TE-OL is clean, odorless, -edsy and |
pleasant ~ to-- use. Apply FULL
STRENGTH for insect -bites ‘ or.
poison ivy, Today at |
Goodman Drug Cor
PHONE 1
NOTICE "SERVING. SUMMONS BY
‘PUBLICATION
North Carolina
County of Iredell
In The Superior Court
Minnie Cruse Wilson, `
Plaintiff,
| Vs.
J. G. Wilson, -
Defendant.
The above-naméd defendant will
take notice that there has been an:
action-as. entitled above commenced
in the ‘above court: by the under-
signed plaintiff for the purpose of
obtaining an absolute divorce from | -
the ‘defendant on the grounds of
two (2) years separation.
The defendant above-named
will further take notice that he is
required to- appear before the un-
dersigned Clerk of the above: court
on or before the. 22th. day of July,
1948, ‘and answer or demur to the
complaint filed in" his office ‘in
‘Statesville, N. C., or the plaintiff
| will apply to~the Court for the re:
lief demanded in said complaint.
. This 2nd. day of June, 1948.
С. ©. Smith, ~ |
но Clerk. of Superior "Court.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
‘State. of North Carolina, -
County of Tredell....
“The. undersigned, having quail.
tied as the administrator of: the
deceased, late of Iredell - county,
this is to” notify all persons hav:
ping * “claims ‘ against said ‘estate ‘to |
| present. them to the undersigned
fon Or‘ before. May 20, 1949, or this
dice: ‘will. be plehded in. bar of
‚hei recovery.
“AI persons. indebted. to id. ев:
tate will. please make’ immediaté
Ts to the..said. undersigried.-
Mah: 20th: day of: May, 1948:
e e good Church
1 imile:edst of Liscolpton High |
——price;“freé -inspection—No:-job
house, See Fred Murdock, after
"NOTICE
A tabulation. last week reveal.
„ed that the Tribune collected for -
-less thin 25 per cent of all the
months’ of February, March, and
April, In short, one: person out
‘of. every four who phones a clas.
sitied ad to the Tribune comes
in and: payy for-it. This: situation
we. have deciiled to follow the
this week the Tribune cannot ac-
- cept classified advertising over
—the telephone except-from-com-
mercial firms having established
‚credit with the Tribune. All clas.
sified advertising to individuals
will be. on. a .cashdn-advance
basis, No such ads: will. be ac-
cepted from individuals on a
“run-until-we-tell-you-to- .stop-it.”
basis. We will accept all classi-
fied ads for x definite number of
insertions, renewal to be at the
option of the advertiser, and
cash in ‚advance for all inser.
tions. | x
classified ‚advertising phoned to
the Tribune office during ‘the !
has obtained for a long time, and -
policy used by. the majority- of
weeklies in. the state: Effective
ae
FOR SALE — One house. and lot,
Whitlow Garage, Mt. Mourne, N.
recently built. Priced cheap for
quick sale. See'J. C. Whitlowe at
Cc. | 81748
Phone 43. - 6-17-48.
WANTED — I wish to rent 3 or 4
room house or apartment. Does
not have to be in town if bus
route is available. Call 412 be-
tween 9 a. m. and 1 p. m. 6-17-48
CONCRETE Poured ‘for drives,
walks and basements. Septic
Tanks , installed. Latest equip-
ment. Watf Smith, Smith’s Ser-
vice Station. Phone 3341. 5-20-tf
NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS—Have
your dog clipped, bathed, board-
ed and de-wormed. W. W. Mott,
Mt. Mourne, N. C. 6-10-tf.
WHEN YOU BUY or build your
new home, be sure to install a
Laundefall - — the completely
automatic home laundry — for
cleaner, whiter clothes. It's the
and it saves the cost of set tubs.
Finance with your mortgage or
- lespie & Brown. Phone -168.-
[i + June 624|
estate of Mrs: Lottie Beaver Hill,
FOR SALE — Rear Ferguson ag-
ricultural mower, 6 ft. cuts. A.
‚1. Brown, Mt. Ulla, N. C. 6-1748
FOR SALE — 9 cubic foot slightly
used Freezer Locker. See Pete
ware,
x a
EXECUTOR'S NOTICE
State of North Carolina
County of Iredell
of Mrs. W. P. Carrigan, deceased,
late of Iredell. county, this is to
against said estate to present them
to the undersigned on or before
May 6, 1949, or this motice will
‚| be pleaded in bar of their recovery.
All persons indebted to said es-
tate will please make immediate
payment to the said undersigned.
This the 3rd day of May, 1948.
FOR SALE — One used Simmons
“Sofa Bed. Mrs. C. L. Bittinger,
E mia JÚNE wil joie
| This. Week's. Specials at
Keith's Dept. Store
“Men's good quality work. shoes
$345. |
© Men's’ blue chambriy work |.
shirts, $1. 39,
" Men's good quality Boz. “blue
denim overalls. Size 32 to 44
$2.49, -
Men's 69c navy tee shirts first
quality. Size 34 to 40. Each 50c.
--—Men's--slack-—suits—shirt.... andl.
pants to match, 36. 95 value.
— $4.95,
Men's Athletic shorts, — santoriz
ed shrunk — 88c value. 790. .
Boys’ dress Oxfords. (All sizes
$4.95.
Boys dress "Oxfords. Special
$2.95.
— Children's Sun suits 49c to 97e.
New curtains.. Pretty quality—
full size, extra long. $2. 98 to
$6.45.
All Summer - Purses, Marked at
less than half price,
Keith's Dept. Store
Mooresville, N. C.
Le
FOR SALE — Slightly used Per-
fection Oil Stove, also used' Elec-
tric Lawn Mower. See Pete Mill-,
er Johnston Hardware.
FOR SALE — 1270 feet kiln dried
and dressed No. 1 hardwood oak
flooring. G. F. Neel, route 2,
Phone 9028. — 61048
best home servant ever devised |
FOR SALE — One ten róom house
located at 115 South Main Street.
This house is. equipped with
three apartments complete with |
bath and hot water heaters.. Lot
100 feet frontage by 250 deep.
John D. Beam and George L.
McKnight, Real Estate and In-
surance, Phone 163, Box 388,
Mooresville. 63-40. ВЕ
on easy payment terms, See Gil-.
FOR SALE — 1939 Chevrolet | ;;
Truck, Good’ ‘mechanical condi- i re re SES ори
WE CAN and will ‘save НЯ mote
tion. Good Tires. Harry H. Hart.
| 6-10-48
Miller at W. C. Johnston: Hard-
FOR SALE —Lawn Chairs, Swings,
Arbors and Lawn furniture. Best
prices in town. L.:M. Helms, Rt.
1. | 6-10-48
The undersigned, having quali- .
fied as the executor of the. estate |
| FRUIT TREES — Pecan, “Trees, |
Shrubbery, Strawberry Plants,
- Roses to beautify your home.
These are home grown. See LL. P,
Kerr at’ Johnston n Supply. Co.
notify all persons having elfims
‘al cash registers. : IA. A-1 condi.
tion. See Tom Delk at Delk's 5
and 10. 61046
FOR SALE — Florence. burner
“table: top-oil cook stove. “Used |
only six months. Reasonable, In-
~ Quire at Tribune office. 6- 10-48
Harry Л. Carrigan, E.
6-10-48 Executtor.
NOTICE
North Carolina
Iredell County
In the Superior Court ~~ °
W. P. Carpenter assigned to
Mrs. Julie B. Carpenter
vs.
R. A. Lipe
isfy said execution, all right; title;
larly described as ‘follows: —
of-Iredell Couûnty..{ оо
HP 18th-day- of-Maÿ; 1048,
site (6) WD, Morrison
““Sheriff-’of Iredell; “County ‘
AO,
ta. spa Kür he
FOUND — — "Small Irish setter, own-
er may : have same by describing. -
L. *S.- Knight," “Knight's” Florist]
Salisbury Highway. y | ‚ 610481;
FOR: “Automobile. “Liability ; Insûr-
ance, see С. E. Pless, Phone. ©.
o НЕ
| FOR Refrigeration and washing |
machine service ¿all 88;xNecl |
Refrigeration Service, (4-15: te |-
SEPTIC Tanks Pulmped. ‘out. Haul-
“ ed'off.Phone"1666-R, Jos Gréeh,
. “Route "4, Salisbury, N} ©; 41. 2548
SPECIAL - 10% off. on: “Custom -
don't miss: his. John, Mack, &
Son. a vic
sr pére with ui Wa
Häve. an “active demand for
— farma, houses:- and -lots!-- Jon
D. Beam aid George Locke Me
: Kilight; Phone 163, * Citizens -
: Building. a and Loan Building. tt,
FOR SALE a. "Complete. grocery
store stock. Will rent. fixtures
and ‘building. GG Smith. 120
_Statesville. Avenue... 6:10:48.”
FOR RENT — Blie Grass Pastore,
for Hordes and Cattle. Ww. w
Mott, Mt. Mourne, N: C.
| April 15: tt
LE
FARM. ‘Implements repaired. and -
reconditioned. Heavy: duty. irac-
tor trailer.for sale, R. G, Wold,
Rt. 2, At Doolle. о ‚ 22-48
WE CLEAN and buy Suntise B Bar-
ley, Oats, Vetch; ‘Crimson Clover
and" all “field seed suitable for
seed stocks. Brawley Seed Co.
927-1.
BEAUTY PARLOR operator want-
ed to- fill vacaney created. hy
‘marriage of former. operator.
Good following already built up,
Ideal Beauty Shop. 5-6,
MEN - — Can you qualify? The 3.
R. Watkins Company has séver-
al openings” in Home Sérvice
“ Department. (Foods) $1.50 to
$2.00 per hour, based on sales.
J. R. Watkins Co., Dept. S-à,
Richmônd, Va.- 61048
RUGS CLEANED — Call City. Dry
Cleaners. E
NE SE
SURETY BONDS — "Commercial
blanket. bonds, Administrators,
- Public official, See 1. for your
Surety" “Bohd-C .- Detiton.
Phone” 207. т 370.
BUY your": ан direct: from
the: factory, saving ‘up-to 50%
Wé also have electric stoves, res
frigerators; “washing machines
and: water? heaters, Factory Out:
Jet Store, N. Main 19th St. Eo
napolls, N. e. 4-29 Af
EXPERT RADIO ERAT Sa.
on venetian bifid. Delles Fur
niture. pe oh Lo 6-12
WE ARE-OUT of the high rent
. district; We can do your Plumb-
“Ang för less“ A ‘complete ‘line of
- latest, ; Plumbing Fixtures. All .
- Work - guaranteed. . Free . estk”
mates. Come” by-:and- see sur
beautiful display of colored fix:
tures. - Crouch.. Plumbing and
ville Averiug, Phone 4409, ett
SAVE MONEY--Let us Re-Cad'
Your Automobile Tires Now. Wa
are equipped to give you real
. Re:Cap. jobs on your fires. Satist
| factió So Éiguaranteed. Tute; €
Servi: “Stations ‘Phone’ 96,
FOR SALE-—4inch 1 Septie Tank,
Tile and" Supplies. Lowery Cone
crete Company, Statesyille Road,
Phone ВТА с | 226-481}
e
“ Bring thera to’ Peoples Furni-
ture Co... BE.
Tan Y Z'ANSURANCE — Let a
tralned | prance adjuster set-.
- 207 C.-M. Deaton. | 22041
- Under and by virute, of an execu-
ton directed to the undersigned
sheriff from the Superior Court
of Iredell County, in the above en-|-
titled action, I will on the 24th day
of June, 1948, at twelve. o'clock,
noon, at the, door of the Iredell
County courthouse in Statesville,
North Carolina, offer for sale to
the highest bidder for cash, to. sat-
and interest” “Which the defendant,
R. A. Lipe now has or. at any time
at or. jafter the docketing of the |
judgment in- said : action had in
and to the following described real |
| estate, lying. and being in Coddle
[Creek Township, Iredell. County;
| North Carolina, ard: more: particu-
‘Being the ‘parcel of land known
as the Abraham ТАре thomeplace
containing 69 acres more or less.
Reference is hereby made to. will
of James A. Lipe inrecorded in
Will Book 8 page 206 in the office
of-the Clerk of the'Superior Court’
tof Iredell. County. Reference is al-
| so made:to deed book 111 page 375
in the office of Register of Deeds
Fon
3502 60.2.
LC "В Den. ee E TE
Вы E sena he
NOTICE OF. RESALE OF, REAL |
ESTATE _
‘North Carölina RE Ler)
Iredell County — :. * “7;
Under and. by virtue of an érderl
of the Superior Court of Iredell]
County, made -in -the special pro-
ceedings entitled Aurellia.N. Sum-
mers, Petitioner, Vs. Amos *
niérs, Défendant, the undersi a
‘commissioner ‘will-on the bth day us
of “June, 1948, at twelve’ o'clock, EA
noon, at the. Courthouse: Dogr, in| E NE
| Statesville, North “Carolina, ‘оне: 11”
for sale.to the highest bidder for
. Vacant 108; one: servant's house.
— Property 416 nts--on. East. Center:
, Avenue.’ "Opeñ: or: bids. Cail 3108:
cash that certain lot of land 1 lying‘}
‘and ‘being in the City of States:
ville, Iredell’ County, North. Caro:
lina, and more néptlouldtly datetif,
ed ав’ follows: + © ne me -
“Lot'Nos.. 26, 31, 32 33, 34, -and e A y
35 in : ‘block А of ‘the Patterson}: 7” + Y
Heights Subdivision -as shown on Ce eet
a. plat thereof. prepared: byyJohn| 405
N. Gilbert; said plat being récord<|" "gg
ed in the Office of the Register’ of] =~
in E e, ke
=
A po
" >
Deeds «for - Tredell . County, North . Leg AU DEALER E AA |
‘Carolina, in. plat: “book, one. at page [5004 men e 2 yu
119:(B).to which reference is here. | PEOPLES. FURNITURE STORE ge
by made: tora amore complete de: ET RE EE
sctiption. Ce A nui
The: bidding ‘shall comience: at Be
© This Ath day a June; 1048, Е
vi Pep E coma En
Tailored: Summer. Suits. Men.
EI WW TT TT ITA = BE
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from the pennant push. Gover TT à % pe
“ À deal was brewing Tuesday be. Gayles _.__.__._ 12 3 1 250
tween Byron Hager of the Moors R. Walçzak -_--- 113 21 5 .188
` and Earl Mann of the Atlanta McArley -.... 14 2 1 .143
Crackers whereby the Moors were Satterfield ____ 18 - 2 2 105
to get a veteran pitcher and a Hopper _.--..._ 26 2 1 .077
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FOR SALE — Fight used Nation
WE, САМО Anya. |
—4le’ your “Auto accident: Phone |
FOR SALE — One house, several; |
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“When the sun had.come up over the cow shed Tues-
day. morning, the Moors were entrenched in third
“place with a game and à half lead over Lexington, two
games behind Concord in second place, and two and
one-half games off the pace set 'b; ‚,
В in the perch position. -
“With thé four top teams bunched CL
80 ‘closely, and with these: clubs How The Moor 5
playing. each other within the nex:
‘8 days, the fans will have the op: Are Hitting
portunity of seeing who's who in (Includes game against Hickory
this circuit in the very near fu-| Played here Monday night)
ture.: Should the Moors be able to
“take both games from either Con-| y.
cord or Statesville in the approach- Hoyt -------- 22 10 3 455
Small _._.____ 136 50 38 .368
ing series, they would be crowding Knight
the top: À split with both teams
would wéaken our-position because
time has à way of running out in
“baseball as it does in other things.
‚A two-game. loss to either club
“would momentarily eliminate us
Foxworth ----! 15 & 1 .333
Morrow ..-.... 134- 43 42 321
Harrington ____ 150 48 14 :320
second baseman direct from the
Atlanta club. In return for this,
the Crackers were to get an op-
Moor Pitching
tion on some Moor players at the Recor ds
end af this season. If this (Trou ht Monday Night
deal goes through, the Moors will 8 Y vo Pet.
be hard to stop from here.on out. Geyer -___...... ~~ 3 0 1.000
The latest information the Tribune (Garris __ 2 2 0 1,000
can get indicates that these play- Foxworth ___________ 3 1 750
ers should arrive here by the end |yyoyt ._____________2 3 3 .500
of this week. Satterfield ._________ 1 1.500
* * +
Hopper ann 2,4 333
BUNTS & GRUNTS — By vir-
tue of being the top team in the
June 13. Here is how the loop ali-
stars will stack up against States
ville in that game:
First base: Charlie Knight, Moor-
| esville; Second base: Gray Hamp-
ton, Lexington; Third base: На!
Harrigan, Salisbury; Shortstop,
Bob Deese, Albemarle; Utility —
Hutt Davis, Concord.
Outfielders: Norman Small,
| Mooresville; Ross Morrow, Moores-
ville; Owen Linn, Hickory; Forrest
Hubbard, Thomasville.
Catchers: Red Lane, Mooresville;
Tom Hackétt, Hickory. ,
' Pitchers: Al Jarlett, Thomasville:
Klon Green, Concord; Harry Jor-
I wm. dan, Concord; Red McArtle, 1 Lex-
0 R ington.
LE | Things look funny in many re-
: | spects around the League this sea-
son. For instance, ‚of the first 9
men chosen for the All-Star game,
foûr are from Mooresville, yet the
Moors are in third place. 'And in
the recent figures released by the |
Howe agency, Statesville was next
to the bottom in hitting and on
the bottom in fielding, yet the
-Owls are leading the League: It
proves what good pitching can do
| BLACKWELDER 5 for a club .
The AllStar ple made by the
seven managers who will pit their
best against Statesville is none too
hot, according to my way of think-
ing. For instance, Harry Jordon
got only Small's vote for pitcher,
| | clubs in the first of the two All-
Star Lames. This game will be
rar played in Thomásville on Sunday,
AMERICAS FINEST CAS RANGE
With: a new ROPER Gas Range - `
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+
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‘AB H-RBI- Pet. | pas
————— 125 45 13 .360.
Fam nn 130 46 22 .354|
E. Walcezak ..._138 41 22 297 |
Ross Morrow is having another fruitful year at the plate for
the Moors. The hard hitting rightfielder is especially potent with
men on bases, is among the League leaders in runs batted in.
Collegiate Tourney
Set For Charlotte
Big Baseball Tournament
Wiil Be Held June 10-12
Baseball's scouts,
smooth talk, winning ways, satchels
full of gréenbacks, glorious stories
of life with the Goose Neck Golly-
| whoppers and other such lure will
§ | storm Charlotte this week, their
‘| invasion coincidental with the sec-
ond Southern Collegiate Champion-
ship tournament at Griffith Park
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday
Their quarry will be clothed in
the unforms of Carolina, Alabama,
| Georgia Tech, and George Wash-
ington, each invited to participate
in the double-eleminations: series
to determine the South's premier
collegiate team. From this tourna-
ment, the winner will go to the
‘Eastern finals at Winston-Salem
‘| the next week.
The gunshoe men first made ac-
quaintance with this
fiesta last June,
Alabama, Auburn, and Virginia ap-
in the Queen
letic Club-spunsored event.
armed with
when Clemson,
conquests, but théir aim was true.
The Brooklyn Dodgers made the
biggest haul, snared Joe Hazle and
Joe Landrum off Clemson's South-
ern champs. Both are prospering in
lower elements of
The Boston Red Sox picked D.
The Mooresville American Le- ©
Zion Juniors are off on another
baseball season, having opened
a 14-game campaign
night, June 7, under the coach-
ship of Bob White of Cornelius,
former third sacker for the
Mooresville Moors.
Juniors are. sponsored by the
GreshamBaker Post 66, Ameri-
Monday
The, local
Henk
of. the
sports department of The Char-
lotte News, wrote an interesting
article concernig-thé Mooresville
team. The article in full is repro-.
duced below. (Editor's Note).
Though grieved, by the loss of
some of his best players to States-
ville, newest entry in Legión base-
ball, Coach Bob White of the
. Mooresville Legion Juniors re-
mains optimistic and says, “Once
we get things ironed out, we'll have
-a petty fair ball club.” -
This season, White can draw his
talent from anywheré - in’ Iredell
County except . Statesvillé, and,
though that would seemingly leave
him ample material, he is left with
exactly two veterans of his '47
1
Last summer, White s. first as
Moorésville coach, marked the first
time in more than ten years that
the county fielded a Legion" team.
Forrest Thompson, now a member
and if there is any. o tase other
six managers who. could hit his
hat number against Harry ‘in 20
games I'll eat the hat, with a touch
‘of tabasco thrown if for good meas-
ure. And if Hal Harrigan- is a bet-
| ter thikd baseman than Eddie Wale-
zak 11 eat Hals glove without
Joe Moody, chief stout for. the
Atlanta Crackers, saw Tommy Fam |
work in two games : ‚and, went for
the boy, All of: which proves An’ old
adage. that when a “big léague scout
finds ‘a’ kid. who can Л
ber ‘two pitch he goes for him.
Any youñgster- who can hit a low
| Pitch can always get a hearing in
higher: baseball. . :
Dave Jolly has heen optioned
from the Tulsa Double-A club to];
the Columbia’ ‘Class A: selyb; Subject
to 24-hour recáll: . le eta
helm is at home: nursing à
. Bob. Crowe; former “Moor
E manager, has. been‘ ‚Teiinstated in
organized baseball’ and e: “manag-
ing the Class D Néwë istle team in
Pennsylvania. Incidentally," ‘he. Was
[the first - manager in that league |
= pue out: ofa gamé £ for. fussing with,
hat: sum- |
Hoyt, Wil-
- Sore
ou fäns bes sure and’ tura. out
in droves for, the;
| Concord: series and elp- the Moors
1 get: ‘over. .the. hump," With" help
‘coming “from “Atlanta and - the |
:Moors in- the. mood, we can’ se
‘back’ on. top.” : ri
tatesville and
7878647 Pay 1 Roll Ta
2 “Atlantic city; N: Y: RN The - pay:
oll. of the. Claridge Hotel 47, 864; |:
a. apparently dropped” gut of:
‘Guarantee Trust Compan; “and” thé
2 wag 4 posted for 8 iti.
hotel” and: disappgared,’ A; Tevard
Mooresville Juniors Slugged
“Pretty Fair” In Fast League
, the all-star catcher,
and Blackie Bellis,
pitcher off the Alabama Club, but
neither survived spring training in
Bosox farm camps. The Sox did
make one contract that paid off
Lexington
Hickory
Salisbury
Thomasville
Albemarle
N. C State Leag ue
Club Standing
Statesville
Concord
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just this week. Scout Mace Brown
made headway with Willard Nixon,
Auburn's pitching ace who was
considered the series’ top-drawer |
prospect. Nixon signed with the
Sox this week.
This year the scouts will come
armed with reports on Vinnie Di-
| Lorenzo and Frank Robinson of
Carolina (Robinson just recently
was freed from the clutches of the
Buffalo International League club,
which had announced his signing
Joe Wapinsky and Pitcher Pete
King and Keorgia Tech's Lewis
+
Baseball Schedule
JUNE 10-17
Thursday
Thomasville at Mooresville
Friday
Concord at Mooresville
Saturday
Mooresville at Concord
Monday
Lexington at,Mooresville (2)
Tuesday
Mooresvflle at Lexington
Wednesday
Mooresville at Stätesville
Thursáhy
Statesville at Mooresville
— DiLorenzo won six games for
the Tar Heels this year, is a slend-
er senior southpaw from Bergen-
field, N. J. Robinson had a per-
fect 4-0 record, probably will be
committed to Buffalo after the
tournament ends. He's a junior
a
a AU 29,
9-00,
Kirkland and Rutledge were ail
stars here last year.. Kirkland, a
string-bean. southpaw, Ís a 23 year
| old who must be: thinking of turn-
ing pro now or never. He had a 6-2
record this Spring. Rutledge's hit-
ting dropped off to .254 but the 21
year old sophomore is still an
attractive article. Hook is a foot-
ball center who led the Tech hit-
ters with :372 this season. He's a
= | tested.
of the Washington Senators’ pitch-
ing staff, played on the last one.
Before taking over the Moores-
ville job, White had confined his
baseball activity to playing a lot of
‘third base in the old Carolina Lea-
gue-and in the North State. Last
year he took time out from the
insurance business to turn out a
club that played .500 ball to finish
fourth in the standings. .
‘The Mooresville crew has been
working out since April 17, u
ly. only twice a week. With sc
soori to let out, of course, daily
practice sessions will be institut-
| White has an enthusiastic herd
of youngsters, most of whom have
performed for high -schools in the
area. His first-string lineup is any-
| thing but set, and he says, “A lot
of changes will be made before op-
ening day. We're experimenting
daily.”
He emphasizes, too, that all po-
sitions are open and that he'd like
to have more boys try out for the
team. He figures he‘has some good
boys now, but’ then a coach never |
‘knows when he’ll smoke out some
better,
~ The two holdovers from >
year s club are Shortstop Joe Grif-| -
{ fith ‘and. Third Baseman- Bobby | ~~
Nelson. ‘White is especially high | TS
on Griffith, a smallish sort but a | "~~ oo
‘big hitter, and maintains that the| =. o
Jad is in a class by himself afield. e =
- Pitching is. ANS
source of worry.” “His: candidates |- f- Do
‘right. now are’ promising, but un- | fp
| eading the list are: Dor-[./ 4
| man. Wilson, Jack” Graham, ‘Hollis NE
Krox, and Joe Stutts. 1
~The catching situation seems TA
pretty well: ‘taken. care of by thet ne
an, armored ; truck.-hetween..the, presence of Bill Ballard and. Bob-|
by: Correll. The ‘Mooresville infield; пл
‘with Griffith and Nelson available; | AR
Lan us is “the e drones. department. Don No Do
White's’
Junior second baseman from Sa-
Tickets for the tournament are
on sale now at the National Hat
Shop on S. Tryon Street, Charlotte,
or can be procured through the
Queen City Athletic Club, Box 123.
Summers is backing up Nelson at
third, while Den Graham (Jack's
cousin) and Darrell Wilson are |
competing for the’ starting second
base assignment.
‚The starting first baseman will
“be either Jack Murray or Joe Ca-
Two aspirants are in the run-
ning for each of the outfield posts.
Buddy Reed and Don Belk are
right field hopefuls, and
Jerry Swain or J. D. McCune will
perform in left, Mooresville’s сед--
| terfielder oh opening day will be
Jerry Morrow or Buddy Bowles.
i
-
—
ee
49.49,
*
Shaving Lotion
o,
Mon’ $ Côlogns
e
+
“Men! $ Deodorant г.
x Men's Hond Soap.
. liquid Shaving Soap
“3 00 sach plas tot 1
0% Ta и
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Pod 4%
e
THE MOORESVILLE TRIBUNE—MOORESVILLE. №. С. | о
Star Will Perform
CITY LEAGUE О
7
Veterans of Foreign Wars haves
won four out of five games play-
ed for an average of .800. The
IOOF team is in third place with
the Mooresville Iron Works in the
cellar.
Three games were played in the
league last week. On Tuesday the
Moors defeated the IQOF, and the
Veterans of Foreign Wars defeat-
ed the Mooresville Iron Works. No
games were scheduled for last Fri-
day. However, the Moors and the
Iron Works played a rained out
contest, the Moors winning the
contest.
Much interest is being shown in
beaten fireball righthander {rom | the loop, the competion among the
Cana, a crossroads village north | four teams being quite strong. To
of Winston-Salem, will partici- | date, it looks as if the “teams are
pate in the tournament at Char-” [uch mare evenly matched this
lotte the latter part of this week. | year n they were last" season
Frank Robinson, Carolina’s un-
{ Robinson, expected to turn pro | When the Moors walked away with
the honors, losing only one or two
games during the entire season.
With the teams more evenly match-
ed, the competion, of course, will
Tribune Want Ads Pay Dividends be much more interesting and ex-
after tournament, won four and
lost none this season.
"SOFTBALL |
ROUND-UP |
+. >
> Play in the Moaresville Softball loop moves along
at a very good pace, and this week finds two of the
four* teams fighting neck-to-neck for first place in
fhe standings. Both the Mooresville Mills and the
citing.
On Friday night, June 1, the
Moors will play the VFW at the
| Community House field, and the
Iron Works will play the IOOF
at the South School field. Next
Tuesday night, June 15, the IOOF
will play the Moors. at the Park
View School field, and the Iron
Works will play the VFW at the
South Schoool field.
The official standings, through
Friday night, June 4, are as fol-
lows: .
Pet.
Team | w L
Veterans ...-._.-_L.. 4 4 .800
Moors _........111101 4 1 .800
100F e 2 4 .333
I. Works L..._...__-- 1 5 .186
| @ Western Auto Asso. Store
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Dad shoulders each burden with a smile—June 20th. gives you a chance
to make him extra happy with a gift he'll really appreciate! We're
ready now with a grand array of everything dear to a man’s heart
and whether you choose hankies or a hand-knit sweater, we bring you
‚. Look Smart... Be Smart-
In A Lightweight Quality Suit!
(Se 2 Our suits for the new season are -de-'
A ¿e signed to make you feel as good as
you'll look wearing them! Meticulously
tailored of only the finest light-weight -
fabrics, these suits represent the. ut-
» most-in high quality at moderate”
prices. All styles, colors, sizes.
Northcool Suits . . $35. 00 $ Т
Curlee and Michael-Stern No $
Suits . . .
Arrow and Towne Summer Weight
Shirts $295-5350- sa 95 §
$1.00 to $2.50 +
Palm Bench, Arrow and Wrinky..
Interwoven Socks 55¢-75¢
. $6.50 to. $14. 50
„Sl. 00- $1. 50- $2 00.
STRAWS |
a 95 to $7. 50
SHOES
Ш Freeman m Florsheim
| Portage . a on e
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-$45, 00 $
$ | 4
18805 $
“It. is anticipated that. this year |
the government will purchase few-
er: ‘eggs. under - the support price
program than it did last year.
Fink & Karriker
Watches $22.50 up
‘Ruby Rings $18.50 un
Bill Folds $2.50 up
Expansion
dorm dikes rin peak bain Ans ova AT я ans nc Tran Pets le nm vou tuenti Enea FA um
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Tons OF German |
Cutlery Worries
U. 8. Armymen
Army Undefsecretary William H.
nate Hohenzollern silver service
which the Army seized from a
Baltimore National Guard
+ ment more than a year ago.
Although some Army officials
believe the collection should be
shipped back to Germany, where it
was displayed in a Berlin museum
before 'the war, Draper has _hesi-
tated to make a decision because
| of pressure from the Maryland Na-
tional-Guard.
The banquet service, packed in
44 teakwood boxes and stored in
the National Gallery of Art, is
claimed as war booty by the 175th
Regiment, which ¢aptured the sil-
verware April 30, 1945, in taking
the surrender of the German “ZV”
rocket division at the Elbe River
near Linzen, Germany.
Brig. Gen. William €. Purnell,
L Baltimore attorney ‘and former
commander of the 175th, recently
renewed his- réguest to the Army
for return of the silverware to the
| regiment's armory for display as
| a war trophy. The strong influence
in Congressional circles of Major
Gen. Mi mA, Reckord, Maryland
- Washington, D. C., June 8 —
Draper is stil] undecided about
what to do with seven tons of or-
regi-
№5 34yearold wife, Juanita, gave
Children she. bore him.
BIRR ha PART ds q VACIA A aly pe E A сев
|F ather Of Trip
Limit Family To 35 laren
New York, June 8 — -Andre®
Dupre, & 68-year-old dishwasher,
said today he has no intention of
en though the triplets his fourth
wife‘ presented -. him ' yesterday
brought the number.‘of “his chil |
dren to 35.
- “But,” he added, “give me time.
Don't rush me.”
Dupre, voeuble Frenchman with
a shock of grey hair, was recover-
ing some of the calm he lost when
birth to the triplets in their three-
room flat in crowded East Harlem.
It wasn't, he said, because he was
becoming a father again. And mul-
tiple births were nothing new to
him. His first wife, now dead, had
four sets of twins among the 14
‘But triplets — sacre bleu! That
I wasn’t looking for,” Dupre said.
“The doctor said we'd have twins,
probably — but this, this is mag:
nifique.”
The first of the triplets; Joseph,
four pounds, was born unattended,
but two policemen and a special
nurse assisted in the births of
Mary, four pounds, fouf ounces,
and Gloria, four pounds, eight
ounces. The babies were taken to
Harlem hospital, where they were
limiting the -size’ of his family ¢v-
A
lets, 68, Won't |
a 7 E
E 041: -
Mother still Cuts”
Hair Of 24-Year.Old ---
Seattle, June 8.— Paul Tut-
barber shop, :
His mother, Mrs. Lorraine Tut
“marc, has been cutting his hair
- “T just kept using a’ larger
bowl,” says Mrs. Tutmare. (She
regular barber tools.)
When Paul was little his mo-
ther operated a beauty parlor.
So she cut the family’s hair as
part ‘of the day's work. It got to
bea habit.
But now Paul, who stands six
feet and weighs 275 pounds, is
going on tour with a quartette
of singing evangelists. They'll
be gone about three months.
He won't go near a barber
shop. Next month Mrs. Tutmarc
— will fly to New York City to see
Paul — and she'l take her hair
cutting tools.
marc, 24, has - Never ‚been in a 4
ever sinte-he-was-a-litle-feller:-|
doesn't use a bowl at all, but-
Discovery In
| ñas ho: saw. ¡the | pleco. of metal.
“Never seen. the - like: in all of
Cabarrus. County, John,” he admit.
ted, and Reed took it homey still
, perplexed,
“kept it:in the house for a door-|
stop. There it stayed unobstrusives
in 1802 Reed had to go to Fayette-
ville, and he’ took “the: piece with
him,
studied” it only a'móment.
— “Mr; Reed,” he told: him, “the
metal yon ‘you've brought. me-is gold.”
hide his amazement, and he had‘
the jeweler flux the ore. But when
he returned the following day, he
was even more amazed. His “dooy-
stop” had turned into a solid bar
of gold six inches long!
Now Reed's excitement was ob-
vious, and the jewéler's eyes nar
rowed shrewdly.
“How much wil you take for
it?” he asked.
Reed hesitated. He ‘knew that
gold was valuable, but he had no
idea how much to ask. He decided
to try for top money.
“Three dollars and a half?” he
suggested. :
Poker-faced, the jeweler paid his
price and Reed left the shop a
satisfied customer.
When he reached his plantation,
Having no better use for it, he,
ly for, tha» next three years. Then
“The ; jeweler ho showed 4 to
7 160" yards. Away, —
John Réed made no attempt to |
| REVOLUTIONARY, DAYS _ - e
ce me
Thé Battle -
Of Alamance
> BY PAT WINSTON
In Ralbigh News & Observer
“At ohe edge of a field near Ala
mance, Creek, was a crowd of two
thousand farmers
men. “Across from them, less “than
stood ‘Governor
Tryon's militig. in
readiness, | NT
For three: years a storm had
been brewing. Now, May 16, 1771,
a crisis wa$ rapidly approaching.
- The regulators; as the common:
ors were called, -had banded to-
gether in self-defense against Ed-
mund Fanning's: corrupt Jovern-
ment in Hillsboro,: Their resis-
tance had angered Govemnor : Try-
on, and he'd vowed he'd show
these rebels His authority. ‘
The two forces met along the
Salisbury road, and tempers were
short on both sides. |
“Those of you who call sourselv-
es Regulators,” said the Governor
imperatively, ‘must lay down arms
‘and disperse within the hour.”
In vain'the:Reverend David Cald,
well told Tryon the patriots had
suffered too many injustices.
“If your Excellency would only
agree to a praceful discussion of
and working
Mghtranked
thortty.. am E Gelee
-He. started: tó: move: ‘way: to" join
They: sent “the aide -‘scatpéring
| hack with, ‘bullets. "Now: all: eyes
> turned: toward’ Tryon,"
o reddened’ with: rage at the
| eo of his peace offer, Then, ЗМ
| determined “to - punish: thelr «де: |] О)
fiance, he turned to his militia and | x oY
~'gave them.the:order. +0. five, ow} A Jp
There was a moment -of' hesita- NLA
tion!’ These-men’ wère: North Cäro-'| A
linians, too, and reluctant- to ‘dire i
on the mob, : : À
Tryon, shouting like a ‘man, pos- : [
sessed, continued” bo give. his. ors, ‘ AL
ders. . >
“Fire!” he repeated: dramatical-
ly, “fire on them or fire on me!”
Then;-from the side’ of the Regu-
lators, came a laconic, ‘Fire and be |
damned'” -- es
‚The battle of Alamance; was on. a
ie to Secure Vote mer
\mofig thelr; fitimber . were.
4
Heat" Americans: killed: in’ the: suo
>
i
It lasted but a short time, how: Л
ever. The Regulators were ill- -pre-
pared for a fight against men with 2 he
artillery, Their limited” ammini-
tion exhausted, they were. forced.
to run for their lives.” - " -
Nine of their number were. ill | 8
ed in the battle, and one prisoner.
hanged without trial. A month lat-
er six more Regulators’ were Hang» |
ed in.Hillsboro..-
It was four years before the out-
| TET) DRE
4 THE a. DRUG LT
break of the’ Revolutionary War,‘
but the Regulators had driven the
| opening 'wege.
They fought at Alamance — as
| ie a
a Boedo: ‘au l'iñdepeñdénce.-!
EE |
BEAT, ME: EN {
В TE - Now “bat
23 78 ove ithe votes
; {Have béen ne ‘and the
eng does, ‚On: Let's forgive
“forget, if you ‘have any:
thing.t6 forgive ‚or forget, and
“du unto" Others: ás you. would
ve. them do .unto you.” In
| ge th
1
de
i.
must go on”
and the. shöW. will go dn here in
. Móoresulite; Tredetl County and |.
‚ North Carolina, just as it goes
Bu hen, there 38 tragedy on 6)
iN braid E Miner Diug
A ompañy_ fa Just installed: a
Nortis"Candy ` -Refrigerated- Mer-
«&Mandiser,, where the tempera-
oo. tire and Wumidily are rigidly
(controlled for thé “ideal candy
"Climate. ” This new display candy
CASES “Manutdotured: ‚by and has
1
Eo And city Coverage
eatre there ‚is. a tradition |
5 a “the” si
“ Read It First, т
THE TRIBUNE
Complete County
Amina
tT taba al od
VOL. E HH
\ +
ville Tribune
“Although I Disagree With Everything You Say I Will Defend Unto Death Your Right To Say It.”
_ MOORESVILLE, N.C, THURSDAY, | JUNE 10, 1948 |
Arena I think of radishes I think of salt, and
whenever I think of Federal aid I think of the waste
in administering it and the resultant increase in Fed-
eral ‘taxation. For that reason I am against most of
“the Federal aid projects, Including 9 >
the ‚one ‘for schools. =.
`Овё4х №, Ewing, Federal Securi-
ty Administrator, recently publisn-
ed an article in the American Mag:
azine" expressing deep sympathy
for pur “finder- educated children."
Here is the meat of his remarks:
' We are cheating millions of
children, withholding ‘from
|
{pir their- right to an education
ha good: as, or better than that of
| theit parents.” -
“Our children can’t wait. The im-
mediate remedy, the most practical
Way to distribute education fairly,
is for the U. S. Government to
‘give financial’ aid to the states,
for educational uses, according do
their needs!”
> “Surveys show that at least $300,-
+
+
{ | —
Extra Added. Attraction
Chicago — When an employer
- loses five girls in as many years
to. love, the employer might as
well incide this factin a want
ad. Na
That is the opinion Jacob E.
Yaffe * who is the employer and
who is fighting. a losing’ battle
against Cupids’. arrows.
“This office looks like it's a
matrimonial bureau,” said Yaffe
as he entered this ad in the
Chicago Law Bulletin:
“Wanted — stenographer —
law office. Excellent working
conditions. Five-day week and.
о
The Tribune Presents
Citizens of
Tomorrow
This week, in the series of “Citizens of Tomorrow,” the Tribune
publishes the pictures of four young ladies and two young gentle-
men. Top row, left to right: ‘Carol Ann Freeze, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. H. Freeze of 113 West Moore Avenue, Mooresville;
4-H Clubs Select
Kings And Queens
-Those Chosen To Compete
In County Contest June 30
Iredell county 4-H club health
kings and queens have been se-
lected from each 4-H club in the
county and these winners will par-
ticipate for county king and queen
| of health who will be crowned at
‘ | 4H Field Day, June 30.
A king and queen wefe selected
from each club on the basis of the
boy and girl making the greatest
advancement ™ their . health im-
provement records.
County king and queen of héalth
will be selected on the basis of im-
provement in their health habits
plus their individual health activi-
ties,
The club kings and queens se-
lected are as follows: Scotts junior
club—Allie Evans and John Ruf-
ty; Scotts senior club—Sibyl White
Local People Attending
Presbyterian Conference
The Young People's Conference
of the Presbyterian Synod of North
Carolina opened in Red Springs at
Flora MacDonald College Tuesday,
Monday, June 14. Delegates from
the greater majority of the Pres.
byterian Youth Fellowship organi-
zations throughout the Synod, are
in attendance.
— Rev. Cliff H. McLeod, pastor of
the Mooresville First Presbyterian
Church, is teaching a course at the
conference, the subject of his
course being, “Present Day Ten-
sions.” Delegates attending from
Mooresville are: Margaret Harri-
son and Sara F. Copelan, represent:
ing the First Presbyterian Church,
Peggy Goodnight and Ramona Phil-
lips, representing the Second Pres-
byterian Church.
Over 20,000 Persons Read
THE TRIBUNE
Each Week
12 ‚000 In Iredell County
June 8, and will continue through -
NO. 51°
sy FROM IREDELL
ASTC Honor Roll
Released At Boone
Ralph Walters Elected
To Presidency Of Class
Boone, June 8 — Registrar Her-
man R. Eggers of Appalachian
State Teachers college has just
released. the . honor. roll for the
spring term which closed last week.
Hanor roll includes those students
who have made an average grade
of “B” with no grades below “C”
and who have honor ratings on
their hehavior score.
A total of 136 students. made.
honor grades, They were divided.
into 65 seniors, 18 juniors, 8:sopho-
mores, 18 freshmen, and 27 special
See GRADUATES—Page Two
Generous s Donation From Kiwanians
Watch Bands $7.50 up
Pen ‚And
Pencil Sets $5.00 up
Electric
Razors $17.75
— Watch Chains
000,000 а year should be distrib-
uted by the Government to lift the |.
standard of education of boys and
gitls who, because of bad school-
Ing — Or none at all — are head-
ed toward heartaches and handi-
© feaps” :
The most sensible answer I've
ever seen to this whole business
was penned: the other day by Ross
Roy, an’ advertising executive. His
reply to Mr. Ewing should be fram-
ed in the hall of every stale'capi-
tal in America, as well as in the
halls of Congress. I think you
should read it.:Says Mr. Roy:
“Al the “Generäl ‘ ¡Electric work:
ing mechanism. Mr. Price states
that: ‘hé hés had this therchandis.
er on" order. for something near
“two years. It is really a nice
Plèce of display. furniture.
. —RF_— у” -
NEW FORDS .. .'. . Mr. "Thad
“Lowe of the Lowe Motor Com-
pany, local Ford” dealers, tells |
‘ug that he is ex ecting to have
séyeral new models en display
oft June 18th. These 1949 models
fare a thing of -béauty, says Mr.
Lowe, “who ratently attended "a
— preview in Atlantic City of the |
. héw'Fotds: ón exhibition there.
‘Mt. Lowe states there is an en-
tirely “now ‘styling afd design. |
he throughout the new cars, and |
théré “15” ho resemblance to any
car ever put ouf by} thé Ford |
and Charles Brown; Harmony jun-
ior club—Jerlie Templeton and
Kenneth Harris; Harmony senior
club—Joyce Houpe and Jack Gil-
ley; Monticello—Eugenia Privelte Co
and Eugene Morrow; Brawleys —
Eva Barlowe and Ray Neel; Cool
| Springs senior club—Sarah Ellen
Swann and Leonard Godbey: Cool
Springs junior club—Mary Frances
Crawford and Floyd Bolin; Union
Grove senior club—Lois Templeton
and Dwight Myers; Union Grove
junior club — Rosa Glenn Edison
and Joe Templeton; Celeste Henkle
—Doris Cates and Tommy Clark;
Shepherd — Kim Parker and Jan-
ice Gabriel; Mt. Mourne — Mar-
garet Christenbury and Jack Cald-
well; Troutman junior club—Hilda
Donaldson and Charles Kyles;
Troutman senior club—Martha Mc-
he lost no time in exploring Mead- Paseo FEST
ow Creek. Finding more gold in
nuggets of varying sizes, he hast-
ened to tell his wife.
“A - gold mine!” he told her ex-
citedly, “We'll have a gold mine
on our own land.” spoke was a.natriot prisoner nam
‘He then formed an. association ed Robert ‘Thompson. Thompson
with -the ‘help of several friends, was a. plain. spoken man. and’ ir
and the first gold mine in thé plain language he gave his opinion
United States began production. of lenders who flaunted their au-
News of.the Reed mine travelled js fellow Regulators. Instantly the
fast, soon there were many others. enraged Tyron leaned down from
The newspapers reported new dis- pis white horse and snatched “
coveries every day, and boom rifle from one of his militiamen.
towns quickly mushroomed in the Then withnut- warning, before
western Piedmont cpunties. Along Thompson had taken a dozen steps.
with the eager natives there were | tie Governor had. shot him in the
thousands from other states, and | back.
by 1830 a genuine gold rush was|. A thrill of horror spread through |
on. the Regulators, and, immediately
Cabarrus County
1 was a Sunday. morning in
1799, and John Reed and his wife
‚had gone to church: The.children
were left to play at home, and
they decided to go to Meadow
Creek.
Hoping. to shoot some fish, they
took a bow and arrow. Twelve-
New | year-old Conrad’ was just taking
Orleans, where he married again. his turn; when a gleam in the wat-
Eleven more children were added | er caught his eye. Curious, he “wad-
to the 14 he had fathered in Ar- ed out and lifted a heavy object
gentina. When his second wife | from the stream. Then he brought
died he married again and bis third [it back to the bank for a better
wife presented him with six chil- look © To
dren. His brother and sister crowded
He came to New York 15 years | around him, and the three of them
ago and married his present wife | examined it closely. Yellow-color-
in 1945., In addition to- the trip- |ed and obviously some kind of
co ee
alternate Saturdays 9-12, Two-
girl office. Prospect for marriage:
excellent.”
the grievances,” he pleaded. ,
“I've given them their chance
for peaceful settlement!” stormed
Tryon. and he. ‘waited for the ‘end
of his hour. ~~ ° Е
‚But standing: ‘beside Him as he
+
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под" 7
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We Now Have Complete sok al
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+
adjutant general, was also brought
to bear against the Army.
Draper's, office said final dispo-
sition o the silverware will not be
made until after lts legal owner-
ship is determined. The Army has
seized the collection as United
States Governipent property. in Argentina,” where his oldest
The Army is now attempting to child, now 51, was born. His wife
learn whether the banquet service | gied and in 1917 he went to
legally belongs to the Berlin mu-
' seum or whether it was the prop-
erty of the German army. If the
silverware is: considered German
| property it can be treated as war
| booty and kept in this country, it
"was explained...
, Under the Hague Convention of
1907 establishing the rules of war-
fare, cultural, educational and art
objects belonging to the enemy
reported “doing fine™ in an incu-
bator today.
Between trips into the bedroom
to look after his wife, Dupre said
he was a"native of Marseille and
one of a family of 23 children.
He was married thé first time
Edward Brantley, son of Mr..and Mrs. Bruce Brantley of 120 West
Moore Avenue, Mooresville; and Ann Barger, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. B. W. Barger of 509 Oak Street, Mooresville. Bottom row. left
to right: Greta Overcash, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ovarcash
of 309 Oak Street, Mooresville; Mike Freeze, son of Mr. and Mrs,
W. W. Freeze of Mooresville, route 3; and June Stator, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Wialter Stator of Mooresville, route 3.
ds — pe
Poio y
Mr
3
+
=
a
==
.-—
Ca Le
x
a
mas
South Iredell Grange
To Hold Session Friday
The South Iredeil Grange has,
scheduled a meeting for Friday
night, June 11, at the Brawley
school auditorium. The session will
get underway at 8 o'clock. The
public is cordially invited ta at-
tend the meeting.
=
+
° — Genuinié — DU = CET
” : i
x’ ‘ ana"
niñ
Buick ‘Parts
See Us For Your Buick Paris And
Service. We Also: Have. In Stock £
Brand New Buick Engines.”
Joe
‚т, MOORESVILLE WAR MEMORIAL -
+ COMMUNITY CEN NTER
: ‘токо и! So ET ta- 13d.
0D AL Suse
IN HONOR or HONOR KR
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dar in.
E
“Mooresville In Other Years
y … _,
PITA
++
+
-*
oe,
mes
tice of Statesville spent Thanksgiv-
ing with Mrs. Octa Brown.
—A large number of our citi-
zens. attended Dr. Wharey's funeral
at Davidson today.
—The {ollowing- invitation has
First Baptist Church
Hires Pastor Assistant
The congregation of the First
Baptist -Church has voted to use
— Guaranteed
Watch and Jewelry :
Repairing.
(Editors Note: This week we
take you back to December,
1909—The Mooresville communi-
ty 38 years ago). a
же
г
+e
“Permit me right Here to go on
record. that I have no quarrel with
"the fáct that many of ourrchildren
should have a ‘better education. I
am ‘a- father. I want my children
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metal, it was the size of one| Little Conrad Reed had started —A pretty home wedding was
COMTE
government must be returned.
Fink & Karriker
Jewelers
Meat production in each quar-
ter of 1948 will probably be smail-
‘er than a year earlier.
The U. S. Forest Service main-
tains 3,200 lookout towers in our
152 national forests.
lets, they have an 18-month-old
daughter.
Dupre who works at the Wal-
dorf-Astoria hotel, said before he
came to New York he had been
in a circus doing trapeze and trick
bicycle acts.
“But,” he said, his grey eyes
twinkling, “I was getting old. So
J quit the circus.”
ка
son,” he said.
of their mother’s-smoothing irons.
Hefting it importantly, Conrad-an-
nounced he would take it home.
When John Reed returned at
goon, his son. showed him his
find. Reed turned it over, frown-
ing, and finally had to admit ‘he
was stumped. '-
William Atkinson can tell us,
“TH take it to him
the next time I go to Concord:
the chain of events that was to
make North Carolina the sole pro-
ducer of gold in the couniry for 30
years, and the oustanding gold
state until the discovery of gold
in California.
The Reed mine alone produced
an estimated ten million - dollars
worth before it played out. But
John Reed “never quite forgave
‘himself or the canny jeweler in:
Tryon himsglf paled at’ his impe-
tuousness, Hastily he seit an aide
with a flag of truce and waited for
its acceptance. -
Thé Regulators were | in no mood
for words new; they had seen
Thompson killed before their eyes.
> Buick‘ Sales
27.E. Moore Ave.
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ta. have adequate educational fa-
-cilities. I want the- same sort of
deal for every other kid in this
country. I rather believe that the
people. The new Fords will com:
"pare with any car on the mar
Ket today, said Mr. Lowe.
| WELL PLEASED . - Mitchelt
Mack of the' той ‘Mack & Son
new store Stated that he was
have liked to give their son more
education.
Patents of Abraham Lincoln would
hr e E
FATE ET TN
A
| | „well pleased with: the Téception
given, them during ‘their: “open-
“ing last Friday: and: Saturday, |
länge crowds were seen in the |
But there are two basic things
‘with’ which I_{find fault in Mr.
Erwing's proposal:
‘First. — the philosophy, a too
Rev. Hal Helms as an assistant to
the regular pastor during the sum-
mer months, it was announced to-
day. Young Helms, who is well
known here having graduated
from the Mooresville High School
several years ago, attended Fur-
man University. 58 girlie the past
scholastic:. ve a 8 a student
He will begin- his duties as assist.
solemnized at the home of the
bride’s father, Mr. W. A. McLean
of Mt. Ulla, Wednesday afternoon
Annie was united in marriage fo
Mr. Oscar Cloaninger of Shepherd.
gathering of friends and relatives
the ceremofiy was- performed by
the Rev. Walsh. Entering to the
at three thirty o'clock when Miss |
There in the presence of a large |
been received in Mooresville:
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Templeton
request the honor of your presence
at the marriage of their daughter
Olean
to
Mr, Charles Jones. Stephens
Thursday afternoon, December 23
nineteen hundred and nine
at two o'clock
‘The Lutheran Church
Lain and Buddy Troutman; Central
junior club — Nancy Mason did
Jimmy King; Central senior club— | X
à
Evelyn Speece and Norris Wilson
and Mooresville club — Betty Ann
Jarvis and Earl Kipka.
The health contest is conducted
each year as a part of 4H club
work to help 4-H members im-
prove not only their health, but to
improve the home and community
Pictured above is Mr. R. T. Brantley, treasurer-of-$he” local Kiwanis
Club, presenting a Check for $2, 000 to Mrs. John F.. Matheson; pre
sident of of the Civic Planning Council, Ing, The.money was given
to the War Memorial nee un of the Moores-
ville Kiwanians.
À il
Amity, North Carolina. health conditions,
+ ©. > + O... + + + + > e Рф о пи
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But the silversmith of the litle a
| Berlin Marriages
Have Difficulties
Berlin, ‘June 8 — Romance can
make Tittle headway in Berlin if
a man falls in love with a girl who
liyes in another zone of the par-
titioned city. As you know, Berlin | q
is divided into four sections —
Russian, - American; . British and
French. =
Because ‘of chronic shortages of
food and’ lodging, - each resident
“must. remain in his own’ zone up- |
less he can ‘find somebody in an-|
other: zone who will trade ration
cards with him. The trade must be.
exactly equal: —
This is what happens if a Ger-
man ‘jp the American zone falls
in love with a girl living in the)
Russian zone.’ The courtship may
proceed smoothly until they de- |
.cide . to : get -mârried.‘ À German |
newspaper (Der Tag) tells what
happens in- a typical “¢ase that is |
based on facts. —.
The prospective bridegroom ap-
peared before the housing minis-
try with a request to move. Of-
‘ficials told him that the transfer |
could ‘be arranged only if he
found somebody in the other zone
who’ wanted %о *тоуе.. The young
man: was: told”t al certain other
requisites’ must <be’ met — cach |
person must have exactly’ the same
kind: of ration’ card. ° .
For example, suppose one. man -
was efititied: to a greater. food ‘al- ,
lowance. than the’ other. That alone
would cancel ‘the deal. The offic- |.
ials, ‘however, offered this word.
or advice to the young man. They I
said ‘that there -was nothing :lo |
‘keep him and his- swéethéart. from
getting married if the two were |
willing № Hee, ¡under separate
e. SUBSCRIBER Pade Te CIA ых Heu far mediately —| strains ‘of Mendelssohn's wedding |
margh played by Miss Vennie Tem- | €
pleton, camé the groom with his |
best man, ‘Mr. Arthur Cloaninger,
a cousin of the groom, followed hy
the bride with Miss Mary Young ds
‘bridesmaid. -
—Miss Hester -Steele gave a de-
lightful party Friday áfternoón
from 2:30 to 5 toa -number- of
friends, Bridge - was played and
the prize was won by’ "Miss Jett |
| Brawley; A three course duncheon,
was served.
Out Se —The Rev. J. W. Jones has mov-
e a _ ‚ей from the circuit" parsonage to];
- sas Just Rédeivèd, Shipnient. of his residence ‘ on Ma Ser él
kor akon kos " is making some improvements to
or FATHER 6 DAY! О о NN LU O 1202 FAC pa se RES Watéhes — EN S ‚ ЗЕ М | his dwelling, and ie enlar ing
Men's e e _ : ОМ | EL pl ING AT I о A OTRO amt ee Fy, po BS a à A Eu
“SHIRTS ;
Fine broadcloth ... sanforized run non- *
wilt fuged colors—white,and.fanées to swf
2 ery ta taste, AD sleeve Logie . Sizes 14 to
Fayetteville. В ОА YA ‚ ‹ y у q 7 é РАЙ € А 4 7 od dy. | © pea ay Ë SN MAIN om wo ; Lu
“о 0 +
ses
+ +, $
NA
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There's only 8 days left til June 2
Don’ t'neglect dad until the last minute . . . Come. | го CR оо
to Raylass- now and choose from hundreds of --
: wonderful Father's’ Day: items for a ‚wonderful
Dad!
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Ge: in a RAYLASS
SUMMER
- DRESS
Going away?’ Stag.
ing at home? Save
on. your : ‘summer
wardrobe at’ Raylass, - *
Yor you'll find won..
derfully (styled cot-
tons and: rayons for
>
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—Mr. Lester Cathey's gir /hoiuse
¡at Mt. Mourne was destroyed by
fire last might. The fire was at its,
height "at about "9:30 ‘o'clock and
| was plainly seen by a number of
| our citizens. The origin of the fire
| is unknown. ”
— Mr. H. N. Johnson who is 'al-
ways on'the' alért. for anything |
| that will be a ‘help to his busi-
‘ness and a convenience to his cus- |
tomers, has installed an electric
coffee grinder. The device is made
by the Westinghouse ‘Electric Co..
and is a neat -and novel piece of
| machinery. Tt grinds your ‘coffee
while you wait for your "change. ‘
ик
There s no gift that Father vould - |
like better for HIS day eta and...
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‘newest ‘bold > Und. “eat
Piques, eyelet: trimmed
. : a ee ВЕ pue a n q ES colors,” Re res a
. broadélôths.: or: colorful a В « | oon To. $3. Lae out some! rayon ge LAT
plaids; Inja: de weléer mac Ts ie - в. pe
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„} Hen “а new. rales. | | , | 5 Tf a вы een = = es ds vow . я TA Wi
| A MENA SPORE, SATS “f MENS PAJAMAS - as MENG STACKS: i
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“Short miz Fite’ mg: 98 » ine. broadcloth. Coat $ 2 fe i ang. aed. sles si 98 §
weight 3
7 DRESSY = 1
fan’, twill and; meshes, style with -nogehe,d | _
“Bántoriz Fars à. othère “lapels. Sanforized washé", oia : savon “Slap. § Summer“ ip:
| dir №, 3 ai | Баев. Te pre re
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‚Bright... pastel. or .. _ | . a 4 mOn J
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your furnishings i are,
—Miss Annie Smith of Baltimore
was/the guest of Miss Nel, Patter. that will add interest and oti
| son the ‘past week. | dd == Mn N re NES, To ar LA
/ —Miss Ще Mai” Torilià * of |; Se NL et | to your room. TE
Charlotte - spent a few" days‘ with
| Miss Nong’ Brawley.’ SA
L Miss’ ‚Ella: - ‚Cornelius‘ “spent
Thanksgiving” nt Statesville with
[Miss Nell Steele, & КО
‚Miss Maude Patterson’ oFChar- | I
В lotte” paid her mother” a Dleasaiit| & fe > Knee” Hole, Desks. uw - -
стене вже de
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‘For His Very Own, Whether He. NO
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[email protected] “del FM Or ‘AM Give. |
_Innerspring” to Him- “Many: + Hours" OF | >
pay ~ + +
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| Ме; John. Tones of Terfell vis | e $ Smokers e ==
Yited friends and relatives in Моб Tapa
¡Esville“Súnday. *- Bea , Ë. Chaise Louñges +
EET ye rig fap = ar
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Light, wrelght: rayons: in E. Bina марс I |i
Tong ok: rm A 29 e. screw. seo mel de i $1 >
Tan, natural. blue,’ “or” a
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Вы, № | i O вый des U me | ca | & iii]
reg | Abliené,: Texas: wanting to '4 В RAT E | Lee | BWEATERS 41 mms moses |)
crises, | improve his handwriting, Clyde te 5 7 TAKEMA a т HE Kos не ck ai AM] ute’ of the bd a U De - im ea ho ia]
Gene § fucks IN A POLKA por PRINT | Atender: :enrolléd-‘in”a handwrit- [§ 3 de OoL Te TE o ОМ weight baby 212 E taney. páttemna: An pu 4 р |
bai cages ing class at. -Hardin-Simmons Um- LC | RF @ Eo + "prit Camel, ‘maize 1 E sorted “cólorá. -aribpet “ff 9% E
; + jas EVANS has done it again — die classe gentle- peer in February. ‘His penman-. 4 CASUAL - EE PA Blue. два В Му | front: Sizès 28 to 44, A
O e Le ship’ wag’ so’ bad’ that. y
'y tick: dress — this time in a polka:dor. print! Е. on a special | Pastel "uns and.
+ printed: e г ep SB.
“9 to 15; 10.10 20." tot ice 7 in -
test, it registered a Below-nornial E have’ ‘the’ Jurgant. | HR AMEN в. BELLS. SN
| Amada Battering for all occasions Con the collar 25. “However; alter a couple of | “57 Smirlly~Raflored in
E Be an be wotii open, ot buttoned high. Surely the coolést * : X ;
MEN'S ENTE os as o =
a large s départ Pll, on Sibbed’ weave, ра | Тв чеку Собой Тала
| mônthsit improved so much the melt In bro | wd Set el EE E 1 ul
mark: wás raised to 88. There was | e:
N ' imagihable, in. a 'VERNEYS. "NARCO! rayon
318 J tan, blue, maice:. 8, PY:
ini {Be 38 6; se” „М. ey Medio enfades |.
“| too much - improvement, though" |. 2 NE и
Овен Dove Brey, red quilt; sea. navy, leaf. gre, ` cL
| Añ-Abilene. bank refused to Hon- Ce ev
bonnie blue sid bare cocos. id 12 td 20. * 10. 95
arr 2
Misses: Bessie Pond 7 “Amie gio]
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| Bible Scho o1‘sdHéduted 1%
At First: Baptist Church BET Ta ; E
e: “A Daly’ Vacation’ Bible ‘school Aa hy Cy UE
$. ле | sins “begin” at the “First Baptist | a т x - Ry AN DA A
+ [| Chitreh Monday ‘morning, June 14,
"Bland, continue: through Friday, uña
1:28, it ‘was announced today, by Rév. |
"A Ww: B. 2Carr; "pastor. ‘Classés fi ar chi:
fare: ages 1: through "14: “a he | €
e conducted * “exch” a day, + “Mono. 4
=} féhtougti” “Friday, from” 8:30" anti | 4
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Fi Lek de E a e Moda - a vs а o ry hdr e sur o a = bo oo TEA re ‘ oars
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оо NEIL arm'Hev. ‘Carr will Bie principal | y SRA. SE aaa
1 Wo theVschoöl‘ and: debartment. up: | 2P -- SON (AN a South: Main Set = De
E e CO: De Mrs AIP Hed: LEN A AT Sa A Rb eT Ta its: trar: y E o
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- Tone: he "> es, re ; - "E" J & a +47 E; ча Ай e, Ein; LR
| Fecognize his signature, TR Co N en - = A AH SR SEE wr A
de The. number “of sheep. “on. U: TT я 5 ee
CE farms. continues $ to > declin ‚ > ra > Y МЫ E Tn ¿Mo AE Press Чао 0 — AL a. à. FA 405 SW Fi LÉ ve RT чата bin dpe ETT aM
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PAGE TWO
“hu
20 E. Moore Avenue
mega ia ral Gog gh ро Клео о Put FUR TA NPA N ya je
Ta
| . DONT
“| HEADLIGHTS
: | UNLESS YOUVE HAD YOURS TESTED
U
CUSS OTHER
Faulty headlights are one
the chief causes of highway
ar.
E
1 =
Н
—
- Tarnished lens,
and adjust them at any time,
Eo PLAY SAFE—DRIVE IN TODAY
— COX MOTOR CO.
Beep Maa
AT. ;
of
ac-
cidents. Roadway bumps and
jars make adjustment neces-
sary. New “Sealed Beam” head-
lights with their increased pow:
er make a test more important.
sagged fila-
ment, dislocated reflector, cor
roded sockets, any one of these
‘onditions invite accident while
… aight-driving.. With our. Bear .
Headlight Tester we can test
ih | | Phone 400
JR
THURSDAY "
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ROBERT HUTTON }
A lid
de Va À do >"
Муз Y pres очень
El I ANDY ‘CLYDE COMEDY
| +—NEWS—
Ne
CARTOON;
FRIDAY—SATURDAY
“HOUND ‘AND THE HAIR”
cINECOLOR
cr
po
as Robin Hood sweeps to new
Ay adventure highs]
ord ses A > TEAR RITA
Alexandre Dumas
presents
a x Prince
starring 4
JON ALL
Mus
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wen CECIL KELLAWAY + ERNEST TRUEX «avec or FREDERICK De feu
Screen Play by Prueta & Money Eorren pad 1 A L Demand +
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|
‚Life and love hang in the balance
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Ne E AREA ALEA IA A AA Ta Ta
“Government before the
THE MOORESVILLE TRIBUNE —MOORISVILLE, 1 N. C.
FRE т
ou = cols
Subscriber —.
(Continued from Page One)
prevalent today, that the Federal
Government should be an agency
to “give” us something!
Second — the theory that edu-
cation can be “distributed” or
equalized among our various states.
“principle of the thing” to which
“cheat” anyone out of an educa-
tion. The principle goes back to
| the correct American answer to
the question: “Just who and what
is the U. S. Government?” Isn't
the government the servant of all
the people of all the states?
How can the government “give”
financial aid to the ‚states? The
people in the states must first
“give” the money to the Federal
Federal
Government can redistribute it to
the states. Complete candor would
have caused Mr. Ewing to say
somewhere in his article:
“Of course, you realize, dear
readers, that the Federal Govern.
ment cannot get the $300,000,000
I am talking about out of thin air.
You will have to pay this to us.”
Mr. Ewing's article includes a
table showing the expenditure per
pupil in public elementary and sec-
ondary schools for 1944-45, and the
estimated per-pupil expenditure
with proposed Federal aid. This ta-
ble is headed by this disarming
question:
“Do your schools need Federal
aid?”
Well, in the first place, 1 don't
like the words “Federal aid.” I
live in Michigan, and I believe we
have fairly good schools through-
out our state. Even admitting that
t-our Michigan schools -máy”- --need-
“aid,” I can answer Mr. Ewing un-
equivocally that “I do not believe
our schools need Féderal aid.”
Michigan has re 'system set up
for collecting “school taxes, and
for distributing them. I cannot see
why we should place an additional
tax upon our citizens and turn the
| money over to the Federal Govern-
| ment to “redistribute.”
I would go a step further and
say that our state can't get Federal
“aid” under Mr. Ewing's program.
The reason is that we would con-
tribute more than we “would get
back. Careful analysis of Mr.
Ewing's table indicates that 33
states would contribute more than
they would receive.
Peculiarly, Mr. Ewing mentions
in his article only the amounts the
states will receive. -Note this state-
ment:
“Thus, according to" the esti-
mates for this bill, rich New York,
with 2,402,000 children, would re-
ceive $12,010,000. Mississippi, with
595,000 children, would receive $5
per child, plus a bonus to make up
for its inability to pay for good
| schools, and its total would be $16,
985,000 a year.”
This sounds just “ducky,” doesn’t
it? Everybody “gets” something.
But let's analyze it for.a moment.
Based upon its percentage of to-
tal U: S. population, New York
state citizens would pay $27,6000,-
000 of the $300,000,000. But, ac-
cording to Mr. Ewing, “the formu-
la is arranged so as to stimulate
states to appropriate an amount
equal to at least 2.5 percent of the
income of their citizens.” I've used
this. “formula” and 1 find that,
under it, the citizens of New York
státe would pay several times $27,-
600,000 into the proposed “Federal
fund.”
This isn’t a “something-for-noth-
ing” program. It's a program to
“distribute” education. If we in
Michigan want to tax ourselves to
provide more education for our
children, it would be far cheaper
for us to spend and administer the
money ourselves. Why should we
send it to Washington for Wash-
ington to send back to us?
If we want to go a step further
and help educáte the children of
“poorer” states, it would be far
better to send the money directly
to them ¡without distribution
through Washington. That would
cut overhead and eliminate the
“planners.” It would also enable
us to keep our Freedom.
Mr: Ewing's article is typical of
the manner in which wé have been
almost bludgeoned by our Admin-
istration into believing that if we
agree. on objectives, we must go
along with any kind of method, no
matter how socialistic it may be.
Irepeat...Iamin favor of the ob-
| jective, but not in favor of the
method.
If, through an emotional: state-
ment of the “objective,” we per-
mit ‘our Federal Government to
“distribute” and ‘equalize and..so-
cialize education, what is to pre-
vent our eventual” complete 50-
cialization? - |
Federal Government subsid of
housing, the same as the proposed
educational program, would mean
the collecting of more taxes in
R| some states than in others. to sup-|-
-port port housing programs in "poorer" |
states, — E v
So please remember — it's the |
I object — not any desire to |
is it not fair to assume that social
| prise with the Federal -Govern-
ment without surrendering. ‘some |
JOE Vs. DAD
Docket: a
Shall Joe play football?
JOE: o
“I'm a sophomore in high school
and the coach wants me to go out
for football. Dad says the game is
too rough; but it-looks t-te lke
I'll be missing out on a lot of fun
if I pass it up. I'm 14,” y
DAD:
“Joe's a husky boy, but that old
saying about “the bigger they are
the harder they fall’ makes me feel
uneasy. I just don’t want a kid of
mine taking those chances, no mat-
ter if it does seem like a lot of
fun to the boy.”
Findings And Verdict
Of The Judge
Well, Dad, you've brought to
the court one point the old judge
ain't a-going to argue. For there’s
no normal father who wants his
son to take unnecessary chances of
getting hurt — whether it’s foot:
ball or anything else.
But are your fears really justi-
healthy and husky as he seems, the
odds are all in favor that playing
a little high. school football won't
hurt him, but actually benefit him.
Players are pretty well protected
by their uniforms and safety rules
nowadays and the old judge feels
there are many valuable lessons
in sportsmanship and teamwork
Joe might learn from high school
football.
education and housing? There are
a great many more * doctors : and
dentists per capita in the state of
California than there are” in the
state of Mississippi. So along with
a program of .socialized medicine,
“planners” will probably want to
“distribute” the doctons and den-
tists to put them in better propor:
tion to the population?
Where does this “distribute”
philosophy, stop? The people in
California, for instance, have one
automobile to every 3.6 persons
. while the people in Mississippi
have only one automobile to every
9.8 persons. The “planners” might
clamor that this is “unfair” . . .
that the Federal Government
should “equalize”. the distribution
of automobiles.
This brings up another thought.
There are more automobiles in the
country than bathtubs. Our “do-
gooders” might say, “This is shock-
ing. ‘Cleanliness is next to Godli-
ness.’
eral program to produce more
bathtubs and ‘distribute’ them ac-
cording to need.”
Ridiculous? Not at all, in my
opinion, if we continue this trend
to domination by the Federal Gov-
ernment. It can happen here.
There's no limit to the amount
of “good” projects for which we
can tax ourselves. But our Federal
Government now has a debt of
more than 256 billion, and ‘we
should be reducing that debt. Many
state governments have surplus
funds in their treasuries. None has
a debt in proportion to our Fed-
eral Government debt.
To my way of thinking, there are
only two ways in which “we, the
people” can have the benefit of
more of the good things of life.
One: Reduce the cost of govern-
ment — ‘Federal, state, and local
government, The tax burden bears
on everyone today. It has been es-
timated th4t the average consum-
er pays 31c of every dollar of his
income in actual or hidden taxes.
Two: Return _purely personal
prerogatives añd privileges to the
people. 1 can't find in the history
books where “we, the people” ever
ment the power to educate us,
house us, and keep us healthy.
To sum up, I believe that no
state can participate in any enter-
degree of its sovereignty.
— One of the”g greatest of all Amer-
icans was the author of' our. Dec-
laration of Independence, “Thomas |-
Jefferson. He said, “I own Jam: not. |
| a friend of a very enetgetic gov-,
ernment. It is always oppressive.’,
“And it was the great: Jokin” "Mar
‘shall who said, “The Po er. to Tax |
is. the Power to Destroy":
| But have we any : assurance that | mt
| Federal | subsidy would. stop. with =
LE. te anta E. ' о. Ta , НЫ
"| Мат. Stem a
| fied,.Dad,.in.this.case?.If Joe's. as|..
We must inaiigurate a Fed-{
delegated to our Federal Govern- |
. e Ma
(Continued from Page One)
“store fram time to time during
“the opening days. A number. of
‘manufacturers and jobbers sent |
lovely flowers for the opening.
The new addition to this old
established firm is really one
of the most handsomely out-
fitted of its kind in this sec-
tion. They served cold drinks
during Friday and Saturday, We |
congratulate these gentlemen
, on their foresight in giving to
Mooresville such a nice store.
" —RF—
ANNOUNCES . . Stevens and:
Company announces a new revo-
lutionary method in Electrical
Wiring in this issue of The Tri-
bune. George Stevens a gradu-
ate of State College in Electri-
new department, and states they
are using General Electric's new
remote Control system which of-
fers many advantages.
—RF—
STILL GROWING . . . . Contri-
butions to the War Memorial
Community Center are still be-
ing received by the Civie Plan-
ning Council, and any one who
has not contributed or would
like to do so are advised to eith-
er call the office of the Civic
Planning Council, or contact J.
E. (Bub) McKnight, who will be
pleased to call or you.
—RF—
WELL RECEIVED . . We are
pleased to learn of the success
and large crowd which attended
the Carolina Hayride, sponsor-
ed by The -Veterans of Foreign
auditorium last Saturday night.
A large number were unable to
ed, and a return engagement is
in the making, which will be
held in\the near future at the
local ball park. The Carolina
Hayride is a regular Saturday
night feature of WBT, Charlotte.
—RF—
FATHERS DAY SUNDAY,
JUNE 20 . . . Once again we
have with us that time of the
year when, according to the
calendar, we honor Dad on his
day. So few other times of the
year is he given a thought, ex-
cept when we want something
of him, and he takes it all in
good part, satisfied if we are
with the way things are going in
his home.
Much ado is made of mother
and -the part she plays in our |
lives, to her is given all the cre-
did when we are successful in
what we undertake but did you
ever stop to think that without
- Dad's aid she would not be in
position to give us that help we
so much admire. True she looks
after the home but Dad goes
out and; gets the wherewithal to
run the home, slaving day aft-
‘er day ®№ keep a roof over our
heads. S§ to him rightly belongs
his share of the glory, if there
—"
ments. #
In the: words'of an old song
this day: brings to mind: “Re-
member if it wasn’t for that
no chickens pecking in the yard.”
And “I never would have known
that darling mothe* of my own,
if it hadn't been for dear old
dad.” So let's give mother all the
credit that is due her, but let us
not forget to give the “old man”
a break also. He'll appreciate it,
make no doubt, if you surprise
Rim on Father's Day with some
little gift, it need not be an ex:
is looking for; just to know that
- he has been remembered.
. —RF— a
UP AND DOWN . . Marshall
Crouch has bought the taxi bus-
iness of Dewey Meadows, Dewey
‘is now driving for Kermit Smith.
. Messrs. T. O. Teague and
Al Smith making arrangements
for. the opening of their new
“ store on East Moore, they will
have their‘ opening announte-
ment next week. .
den Éviding his time between
H & M and the supervision of
Heights section. . . . Everette
Jones was a visitor in Statesville
on last Friday afternoon, wheth-
er it was to hear Senator Taft
make an address or to escort
“the local High School band there
and back we wonder? .. . . Sam
Pharr out early one morning re-
- couldn't quite. máke ‘out just
what he was ‘doing: : . + . Thanks
to Mrs. Mary. ‘Cornelius Smith
for the nice remarks she has
“made ° on, several occasions. as
‘to how she liked our column. .
Wig Pless making plans for. a
‘few days sojourn down at More-
head City next week, he states. it
isa "business ‚and pleasure trip.
; Like” old times one -day.
“is "Week to have a” tobacco
TT -
“y
ll
“their brand'of Cigarettes. . he
Jue Str. Ramblers. can: now. be
eard- each Saturday - morning
A TL RR ete
v + Suh As +
a RT
mer fo A e ной AA 0
e aa TA rw ' — ;
malt
Vance, Bill and Mike, of Charlotte,
spent the week end with Mr. and |
Mrs. S. H. Houston.
and son, Dave,
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
D. F.
were accompanied home by Miss
-—cal-Engineering,—is-head-of-this-f
Simpson Community
News
—Мг. Herman Houston and sons,
—Mr. and Mrs. Junior Simpson
of Greensboro,
Simpson and family. They
Margaret Simpson, who will enter
King's Business College there.
—Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt 'Grose,
-of Statesville, were dinner geuest,
Wednesday night, of Mr. and Mrs.
Glenn Houston.
—Mr. and Mrs. Pascal Mayhew
and son, Kenny, of Mooresville,
were dinner..guests Sunday of Mr.
and Mrs, S. H. Houston.
-—Miss Nancy Houston spent
Graduates a
THURSDAY; JUNE 10, 1948
(Continued from Page One) |
students.
o
x
„Six students‘ were listed from
Iredell County. “They included the
following: B
Statesville;
Union “Grove; .
Mooresville;
of Mooresvi
Mooresville;
obbie Lou Brown, of
Hugh Campbell, of
Jahn Caskey, of
L. Eugene Johnston,
ille; Flynn ‘Smith, of
and Ralph Walters,
of Mooresville.
Mr: Walters won the further dis-
; tinction of being lobed: to “the
presidency of next ‘year's "senior
‘class, As such, he Sa algo] | serve
as a member of the Student Coun-
cil. He was president of his class
in the sophomore .year, is a:mem-
football man and all-around, ath-
lete. coe -
ab ES
American Federation of Labor
will -join Marshall Plan parley. :
Communism's hold in Asia de-
clared challefige to Christianity.
CAROLINA
FRIDAY—SATURDAY *
several -days- the- past -week-imt | >
Mooresville with Miss Libby Braw-
ley.
silitis.
—originating in the Whitley
Furniture Store. . . . Now for a
stroll over to Teeter's Air Con-
ditioned Mart for our closing
adv. for this weeks’ edition, and
then for a hard afternoon help
— Miss Billie Cress Sherrill has |B
recovered from an illness of ton-|
ing the boys assemble a few
ads.
BETA
5
hi т
a
0c & 306
TWO PICTURES,
Lula Belle _
And Scotty
Vera Vague
And All Your
Favorite Radio
Stars In
“VILLAGE BARN
DANCE”
A
“TIGER WOMAN” NO, 5 AND. CARTOON:
“DONALD'S DOUBLE TROUBLE”
Wars, held at the High School |
“gain admittancé we are Inform 3
-— is any, ig our successful achiéve- [4
rooster ón the fence there'd be |
pensive one, the act is all he |
. W. J. Hasel- |
his new home in the Eastern |
. cently, swinging a hoe, we|
| salesman passig out samples of
© from, ao re: 12: ‘over WL и i. me os я ape
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LANA -
TURNER -HEFLIN ff
- DONNA REED-- RICHARD-HART
Edmund Dame May Reginald Gladys
MORGAN - GWENN »WHITTY - OWEN « COOPER
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VAN
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THEY LOVE IT!
Highest rating by
the
A Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Picture
SATURDAY
ACTION SHOW
Conducted by —
a Motion Picture
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- |
THURSDAY
Lacie : FRIDAY
NEWS
Public in Vote
ANBY CLYRE
BAND BROOKS
GORINSA CLIFTON
producal by LIES. MACHEN
бысто Вот VIETID ARTETS
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CDR: GEORGE L 'WIKE
OPTOMETRIST
— MeNEELY ¡BLDG., MOORESVILLE, ‘N. C.—PHONE 64
DAVIDSON OFFICE—TUES, 1 P. M—5 р. М;
Phone 4. 4805
| tendance. Mrs. Willis Teeter gave.
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... RUBBER BOOTS
Mooresville, N. C.
k —Circle. No. 1
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| day night. At the same time, Mr,
| and Sunday with Mrs. Blick Alex-
a man
Evaporated Milk
3 tall cans 42c
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Tof 84 pupils ;and -14 helpers. A to-
‘tained in honor of Mrs. Elizabeth
|'spent: Sunday afternoon. with Mrs.
| ‘Davis’ - -môther,- Mrs. Winters, of
I ‘Bradford's Crossroads. |
+ y—Mrs, ; George Morrow spent
] Sunday” with : ‘her son, Mrs. Price
| ‘Morrow, of ‘Mooresville:
-—Mr. Matvin Davis had the good |
‘fortune : of. winning a large sup-
Mr ahd Mrs. B. F. Clark; of
- A,
| of. interest.” E
Miss Tommile Nell Edwards is : -
spending. Monday night atid Tues: |
| day with Miss Dorothy Bonds, M
| Salisbury, : |
| —Mr. and. Mrs. Watson’ Brown, =
and "daughter, - ‘Phillis and Carol, |
| North Carola last. Sunday.
—
Prospect News
to the Lettie Beaty Circle of the
o'clock . with 22 members in at
the. invocation. Mrs. Frank “Alex-
Mrs. Charles Linker gave the Sur-
vey :lésson. New members were:
Mrs, J. L. Bradford, Mrs. Bill Teet-
er and Mrs. Bernice. Tlobbs. Mrs.
J. B. Powers read the minutes and
called the roll. Mrs. L. S. Knight
will entertain the Circle in July
at her home. The hostess served
ice cream and cake.
—Mr. and Mrs. Mack Stutts
have moved to their home on the
— —Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sloop
moved Saturday to the former
Stutts residence. May their jour-
ney so near be a pleasant one.
Mrs. Sloop is head nurse for Dr.
Wrenn.
—Master Donald Brumley spent
the past week with his grand par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Brown, of
Charlotte.
—MTrs. Effie Neville, of Houston,
Texas, and Mrs. John Howard, of
New York City, arrived Saturday,
June 5, for a few day's visit with
their cousin, Mr. and Mrs. Will
‘Lowrance.
of Prospect
Church met Wedpesday at 2:30
o'clock with Mrs. i. H. Hart, Mrs.
J. F. Blackwelder gave the devo-
tional, and the Bible: lesson was
taught by the writer. Mrs. W. H.
Linker lead the Survey discus-
sion. The hostess served sand-
wiches and lemonade. Mrs. F. T.
Meacham was a special guest.
Mrs. C. B. Wiggins will be Hostess
to the circle at the July meeting.
—Miss Elizabeth Hobbs, who
graduated from Mooresville High
this month, entertained the follow-
ing visitors last week at her new
home: Miss Louise Widener and
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hague, all of
Winston-Salem.
—Miss Agnes Carrigan and Miss
Stutts graduated from
Mooresville High School last Tues-
Henry Edmiston and Miss Caroline
Blackwelder finished at Mt. Ulla
High School. Thank you for our
pretty invitations, We congratulate
al. lof you.
—Miss Adeliade Alexander, stu-
dent nurse at the Cabarrus Hos-
pital, is home on a 10-day vaca-
tion.
—Mr, and Mrs. Marion Alexand-
er, of Albemarle, spent Saturday
ander. .
‚ ~—Miss Joyce Stewart left early
Monday morning for White Lake,
where she will spend a week as
one of the F. F. A. representatives.
.~—Miss Helen Carrigan spent last
Tuesday at Mirror Lake, on a pic-
nic.
School opened Monday, June 7,
at 9 o'clock, with an enrollement
tal of 98.
and, family visited the mountains
of western ‘North Carolina, over
the week end. They were accom-
panied by. Mr. Troy Powers, who is
recuperating from an extended ill.
ness, “
—Mrs, G. M. Goodnight enter-
-Blackwelder Goodnight last Fri-
in-Landjs. Mesdames Edith and
Eleanor 'Blackwelder attended the
party from here. В
N Mazeppa News
—The Triplett MYF omitted fts
evening meeting. in order for the
LETH
| members. to attend .the music re- |
jcital. at’ ‘Centenary - Church.
; Mr, and Mrs. - M. “E... Davis
ply of groceries at the Carolina
Hayride in Mooresville” Saturday
night. Conigratulations. * |
Richmond, Va., visited Mrs. Clark's
parents; Mr, and Mrs: R. C. Mc; Ш
.onnell, Sunday.
> —Mr. and Mrs. P. L Shinn and
Bessie enjoyed a trip to the moun-
‘tains of “western North Carolina. |
{They Aravéled the Skyland. Drive
‘and visited , many beautiful spots |
went. {to the mountiins of: western
— Mrs, Harry Hart was hostess
Prospect Presbyterian Church last
Thursday night at her home at 8
.—The Prospect --Church Bible 1 - Ml
—Mr. and Mrs. Burette Powers |
day night at 7 o'clock at her home|
har: 4”
у ha nn
IS IT ONLY DEEDS THAT
COUNT?
Dr. George Buttrick of New
York tells of the day when he sal
at a high school commencemen:
where above .the platform was 3
large sign which read, “Deeds Not
Words.” He says il pained hin
and in a way it angered him. Why?
Because the words we speak are
“jafter a fashion themselves. deeds—
they paint pictures, shatter human
lives, or bring hope and comfort
in distress. Have you thought that
the great business of the Gospel is
with words? Without words the
Gospel would have died with
Jesus. It is the words of John, of
Matthew, of Luke, of Paul, and all
the others that make it possible
for you and me to know Jesus, to
come into salvation. If we allow
this little maxim, “Deeds Not
Words,” to sink deep into our mind
we shall have a tendency to belit-
tle what men say. And yet, when
we consider well we see that it is
the words of men that sway na-
tions. How many politicians would
be elected if the voters actually
considered their deeds instead of
their words?
A man accosled on the street
by a poor beggar said to him, “1
am sorry I cannot help you, but I
have no money at all with me,
brother.” The beggar's face light-
ed up, and fië said, “You have
helped me more than if you gave
me a large sum. You have called
me “brother'.” Yet we insist on say-
ing that deeds, not words, count.
The Bible writers certainly do
not share our small concern for
words. Listen to James. “We all
make mistakes, and if any one
makes no mistakes in what ‘he
says, he is a perfect man, able to
bridle the whole body also. . .
Look at the ships also; though they
are so great and driven by strong
winds, they are guided by a very
small rudder wherever the will of
the pilot directs. So the tongue is
a little member dnd boasts of great
things. How great a forest is set
ablaze by a small fire.” And now
hear the Lord Jesus: “But I say
unto you, That every idle word that
men shall speak, they shall give
account thereof in the day of
judgment. For by thy words thou
| shalt be justified, and by thy words
thou shalt be condemned.” Cer-
White sidewall tires, as lilustrated,
PA avoliable at extra cost. _
1 :
-a
La
- —_seem smooth?
- Ш
“cruising.
sf
tr E ze
| EAST MOORE:
dd Ck Ae
a | Ree that rough patch of 5
> AN road up yonder ‘where the
ruts and ridges make a washboard
Recall the tiring tenseness brought
on by the drum and hum, of road
"noise and «tremor. even over’
| smooth concrete highways?
Well, clock away the miles in this
“stunningly styled. Buick. — — and
“meet up’ ‘with thé sweetest answer »
to such maîters this side: ofe cloud’
Le
Le le t'saride that's soft anid à o oti” ”
| “ay: velvet” folks tell us, And we
mer —-tellthem it comes: from shostof E
| hinge. E
| Xe comes: from’ tis amplé: fonds’
Weight of a two-ton' car: built low,
a - “and wide — and s0 beautifully bala.
| anced it ‘handles light as a: baton, -
BYTE
1e comes from the HE bifoy |
GAS a. =
[Suicide Reveals
Girls Romance
- With Deserter
Acushnet, Mass, June. 8 — An
attractive $36-a-week office work-
er revealed to police how she hid
€ and supported her army deserter
Tgwéetheart for three ycars until
fear led them to attempt a double
suicide that ended in failure for
her.
Elizabeth Howells, 29, of Great
Neck, N, Y., led police to a lonely
canvas lean-to in the woods near
here where they found the body of
Stephen E. Desnoyer, 30, also of
Great Neck.
_Miss Howells, a former student |}
at exclusive Beaver college in Jen-
kintown, Pa., told police how they
attempted to kill themselves with
poison gas fumes mixed from rat
poison and ginger ale, when they
heard military police were closing
in on Desnoyer.
She told police that “Desnoyer
was the father of two children who
live with his estranged wife ‘in
Great Neck.
Desnoyer and the girl ran away
three years ago after he deserted
the army at Camp Blanding, Fla.
she said.
They lived in fear for three
years that the army would find |
them and take him away to be
courtmartialed as a deserter, she
said.
They met six years ago when
they were employed at a New York
war plant. After Desnoyer was in-
ducted Into the army, they waited
for an opportunity, then when he
was in Great Neck three years ago |
on a furlough from the Florida
camp, - they decided to run away,
she said. |
Always fearing pursuit, she said,
they ultimately went to New Bed-
ford a few miles from here where
she took a job as a $36-a-week fac-
tory statistician so he could hide
out in‘ the rooming house where
thev lived.
Finally. she said, Desnover met
her outside the factorv when she!
went to lunch and told her that
military police had learned of his
whereabouts and were en route to
arrest him.
“I just couldn't stand the
theught of being separated ¿rom
him, so we decided on death.” Po-
lice Chief William C. Arnold quot-
ed ‘her.
“He had some high school chem-
istry and suggested we usc cya-
nide,” she said. “First we thought
tainly our deeds are important. |}
But let us remember also how mi
portant are our words.
Е И
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mere jaunts. - Le
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we would drink the poison, but feet from the leanto, put the can- The next thing I knew—I passed
then we learned from the label it vas over our heads and then pour- out.”
was more effective as a gas.
“We walked several hundred rat poison. We inhaled the fumes. H
+
‚©
SEE US FOR de
BABY CHICKS And Vigor
»
PAGE TREE | nt À
ed ginger ale over the powdered Bust of Walter Reed unveiled in —
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At Special Prices ]
MILL FEED, 100 lbs. $425
HOG RATION, 100 Ibs, $5.00
DAIRY RATION, 1001bs.§3 95
LAYING MASH, 100 Ibs. $5.60
+
ancy of Buick's all-coil eptinging
"which puts a pillow of deeply
coiled steel at each wheel to soak
up the bumps and ripples.
It comes from ‘the softhess of
bigger, lower-pressure tires that
cushion away road tremors and
roughness — from the sure-footed, *
swerve-free steadiness of Buick's
extra wide Safety-Ride rims,
widest i in the industry.
‘Andite it comes in a special measure -
from a brand-new engineering
: dem ‘we call" Vibra-Shielding -
es rate u...
gm ‚Here: for the first. time you” re.
1: freed from: the motoring fatigue ; у.
brought on by tiny: tremors piling
up. into bigger”: ones. Here your: e
miles are made moss-smooth and.
“quiet — long journeys become.
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nr er ene AMIRICA | PRODUCE ron PEACE uan In Your Schar. mon (AND. эту
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“in All Sizes
Plenty of
Plants
of All
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“hand the distinctive styling, thé LP
flashing®action, the velvety ride | SE,
over highway and byway that are DN 4 e
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Then follow. ‚your ‘heart 8 desire special composition eradle the ‘angine so os 16 torifrol SEN AS “ei
and get your order i in promptly, its vibration frequency. Engine vibrallon - Is hus RRE
We'll take kept "out of tune” with those that might tome fom ;. DEE
e'll take it in-pr oper, sequence — other. parts of the car. The result. is to Sh! М В Y a
occupants_against tiring pulsations, cut. noise SYNE 200
whether ol or not you l'have a car to, make engine sensation ‘almost Impossible and pu SN ;
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+: “ 4 HI-POISED. FIREBALL POWER: | 26" oo 10 1 as
| À ROAD-RITE BALANCE ‘ % RIGID. TORQUETURE СВ
A build thom -. * QUADRUFIEX. COIL SPRINGING iS:
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pa aa DUOMATIC SPARK. ADVANCE: R FLEX JT. ol hikes
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BRAY. 7 JUNE: 10, 1008
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+
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Mooresville, N.: А
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F
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THE CONNOISSEUR
SALISBURY ROAD . CITY LIMITS
—TRY OUR— >
Regular Week-Day Dinners,
Special Dinners on Sunday
* SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS
"Best ‘Barbecue In This Section
; Steaks and Chicken A Speciality |
THE MOORESVILLE TRIBUNE MOORESVILLE, N. C.
[Mooresville Musical Recitals Prove
Very Entertaining During Past Week
Mrs. Lonnie Cox
by the pupils
night "at the Associate Reformed
Presbyterian’ Church at 8 o'clock.
A large ‘audience, consisting of
parents and friends of the pupils,
was in “attendance. Ushers for the
recital were: Peggy Holcomb and
Elizabeth Hoke.
The program follows:
A Little Girls Waltz — Sharon
`Кеппегу,
Yellow Buttercup — Nina sims,
A very súcessful “music recital
of Mrs. Lonnie Cox
‚was presented here last Thursday
| ents. ‚and friends of t
ne
Mrs. J ohnston
On last Saturday evening, in th
educational building of the Firsk |
Presbyterian Church, Mrs." Biggie
Johnston presented the piano stu-
dents from ‘her. studio in their an-
nual spring recital. A large apd
very appreciative audience of par-
studénts
was in attendance.
‘Students representing all grades
of advancement performed and
those participating on.the program
and the selections presented were
as follows:
Miss Moore
The. piano pupils of Miss Cather-
ine Moore were presented in re-
citallást week, the high school
group giving their program on
Thursday night and the grammar
grade and junior high schoo! group
on Friday night. Both of the pro-
grams were presented at Central
Methodist Church before a large
group of parents and friends.
The recital for the high school
group follows:
Adieu to the Piano — Betty
Gayle Jones and Apne Groom;
His Bad Heart
Stands Up Well
Chicago — An inhalator squad
called to a saloon on Leland Ave.,
saw something familiar about
Byron Holton, 65, as he lay strick-
en with a heart attack on the bar-
room floor:
Lieut. Irwin Thiel. of Rescue
Squad 6 recognized the victim as
one his squad had treated six limes
in the last four months after col-
lapses in saloons.
When they revived him and took
him ‘to American Hospital, Dr.
Jerome J, Moses recognized Hol-
ton as a heart patient who had
been brought in 16 times from
nearby gin-mills.
TRC RE Te PIT A Pn
. London , Bridge — _ Margaret
Meadows.
The Singing Mouse — Kent
Hoke.
Recital 1
The Cuckov—Rebecca Munday.
Judy and Bill—Skating Lady —
Frances Kendrick and Barbara Holton, a printer, was charged
Linker. i with disorderly conduct. . SHED per A = -
The Gypsies Are Coming —John- a cs - | ma
Carolyn Fesperman. wr ny McNeely. 1 9 +, „Ф, + 0, 0 OW 2. O. 9.9 ФФ o>
Lg) 394300004 o e, EN AAN 00 o E ro
The Spring Song — Marilyn Me-| Tick Tock-A Rat Tat Tat — Don-| The Pines — Katherine Kipka. $,
Just Received Shipment Of
Cune. old Westmoreland. March of Progress — Richard
A Bicycle Built For Two_— Doris Ruffy and Tuify — Harold Lee | Morrow and Wayne Thompson.
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Elliott, Reid. Moonlight Sonata — el
enc On, Rangers — Conrad Wigwam — Johnny Jumped the | Freeze, > Sonata Mareells
olcomb, Jr. o Ocean — Peggy Steele. Improvisation and Melody —
Scouts on Parade — Geraldine | puyet: Spring Dance — Martin | Carolyn McLaurin.
Craven. Johnson and David Varner, When Day ls Done —- Annie
The Campbells Are Coming —| Come and Play. The Funny Moon | Ruth Meta and Bob Davidson.
Jerlean Gardner. Man — Bevelry Summers. Rustles of Spring — Alice Mc-
Home On The Range — Gilbert | Evening Bells — Leslie Ann|Neely. — |
On Yo der Rock \ li Brown. Ш Prelude in G Minor — Anne
nder Rock Rec ining — i Swaying Silver Birches, Robin | Lowe:
Carolyn Anthony. : Sings A Merry Tune — Anne Mill- Coronation March from “The
March of The Tiny Soldiers — saps. Prophet” — Barbara Linker and
| Ollie Mae Meadows. | Trio: The Little Princess — Don- | Maurice Blackwelder; Julia Mel-
The Sleigh — Phyllis Hobbs, ald Everhardt, Craig Smith, and |chor and Ruth Lynch.
»Grandiather's Clock — Barbara | Jimmy Steele. - | Clair de Lune — Annie Ruth
Anthony. Barnyard Frolies — Carolyn | Metz. |
‘The Band Played On —Don | Reid, Begin the Beguine — Anne Lowe
nive Gibbs, The Bobolink — Peggy Sue Da- | and Alice McNeely.
Down In The Yalley and Santa | vis. Clog Dance — Bob Davidson.
Lucia-—Jennie Rae Pope. Duet: Wooden Shoe Dance —| Rhapsody in Blue—Part I— Jo
Hawaiian Moon — Addie Mae | Gloria Howard and Carolyn Reid. | ann Johnston and Anne Lowe:
Robinson. Hiawatha's Lullaby — Michael Members of the class not taking
.My Blue Heaven — Mary Rog- | Sloop. part in the program were: Richard
ers. Ballet Dancer — Mary Jo Lytle. Gunter, Paul Honeycutt, Mrs. John
The Caissons Go Rolling Along— | The Cheer Leader —Peggy Mott. | Barger, Mrs. Don Harris, Mrs. Lon-
Hugh Jarvis. Duet: Down the River — Michael | nie Cox and Mrs. Lloyd Parker.
Blue Skies — Marolyn Howell. | Sloop and Jimmy Steele. | Ushersiwere: Carolyn and Patsy
Carolina Moon — Willie Ken-| The Gypsy Dance — Christine | Skeeñ and Rebecca Moore.
reveals a serious Vitamin C deficiency in the nerly. Freeze. The program for the grammar
diet of- both children and grown-ups in ouf Once and Then Again — Frankie | The Little Ballet Girl — Peggy | grade and junior high school group
area | Caldwell. Howard. follows:
Beautiful Dreamer —Ann Freeze The Cricket and the Frogs — March of the Tiny Soldiers — Re-
Ave Maria — Ann Brooks. Jimmy Steele. becca Moore and John Talbert.
I Begin — Phyllis Hobbs and | Quartette: In Stately Measure— | Moceasin Dance — Patsy Skeen.
Doris Elliott. - | Christine Freeze, Mary Jo Lytle,{ Dutch Twins — Judy Hudson.
Stormy Weather — Jo Ann | Peggy Howard and Peggy Mott. x * March of ‘the Wee Folk — Ra-
Gibbs. I > Recital II LO chef Carr and Sylvia Deaton.
Theme from Liebestraum and{ Duet:‘ Joy - Bells — ¿Margaret "See MISS MOORE—Page 7
Prelude .in A Major—Carol Hol- | Christenbury, Beatrice Lowe: —
comb. . Fireflies — Pattie Cashion.
O Be sure your leafy veaetables are Nobody Knows De Trouble I've| The Pleasant Peasant — dJoe
stored promptly, (Vitamin С Seen — Gloria Holcomb. — Millsaps.
vanishes in proportion as vegeta- Country Gardens — Willie Ken-| Woods at Dawn — Shirley Cald-
bles are allowed to wilt) .. nerly and Carol Holcomb. well.
The Fairy Wedding — Angelean| Duet: Dance of Rosebuds 2 Dor-4
Gibbs. - - othy Robinson, Mary Alice snów.
Edelweiss Glide — Waltz. and The Elf and the Far — -Esuline
\ Russian Dance-—Op. Hege. PTT es " To mmm ee We as Ye - a ~ co es foes a pot > . )
"| beth Hoke. — | - - - | | 2 ‚5 BE Rc Ноя т о
[email protected] Cook closely covered, in os little | ——— В irley Caldwell, Pauline Hege, | | | | | A rR 2
water as possible. | Fire Station Burns | Minter and Doris Tal-
East Jordan, Mich. — When the
fire station and two adjoining
buildings burned, two of the {fire |
trucks and much of the fire-fight- | |
ing equipment were lost.*A defec-| Trio: Rosary-Souvenir Waltz, i
“edmontr | tive furnace was the cause of the | Lovine Dishman, - Dorothy Duck-
La fire. | | worth and Mable Ingram.
me” | + Drifting Monn — Betty Anne Jar-
vis. |
Duet: Flame Vine — Elizabeth
Lynch, Patsy Honeycutt...
A Dangerous Journey — June
Lipscomb. .
Quartette: In Uniform — Ruth
| Brooks, Betty Jarvis, June Lips-
comb:and Jerry Munday.
The Elfin Frolic — Jacqueline
Minter. :
Barcarolle-Minuet in G-Bach —
Jerry Mundy. |
Duet: Shortening Bread — Phyl-
lis Anne Wilson and Betty Brown.
| Sonata in с Major-Mozart —
Dorothy Robinson.
Duo, Etude op. 10, No. 3, E Ma-
jor, (Lénto ma:rion troppo) Chop-
in — Betty Brown, Mrs, Johnston.
. Goodnight — Patsy Honeycutt.
‘Rustle of Spring — Betty Brown.
Following. the program, which
had a short intermission between
the “first and second recital, twen-
ty-one certificates from the Nation-
al -Guild of Piano Teachers of the
| United’ States‘ were: presented to‘!
‚U the: ones winning Jocal,. district,
state" and. national "honors in the
| auditions: held: here recently. Those
receiving certificates were:
National: ‘Betty ‘Brown, Betty
| Anne Jarvis,” DoroWAy - Robinson, [.
Jerry Munday, Doris. Talbert, Phyl-| -
{lis Anne ‘Wilson, : Peggy Howard; CS
‘Peggy. Mott; Mary: Jo Lytle and: Mir: ah
chael Sloop, EE A À
“ Statet: ‘Jacqueline: Minter! 5
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A check: :up by our state health authorities
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This vitamin is essential to vigorous health,
yet it's áften lost through wilting or overcdok-
ing. Our Home Service Specialists ‘give you
these suaqgestions to help you.sétain valuable
Vitamin C:. я
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- The Ordinance Published Below
- Was Enacted By The Town Of;
; Mooresville Several Years Ago.
Le Tk will Be Rigidly Enforced
This Summer.
_ aa TA a ef $ IE o SECTION 16. REMOVAL oF WEEDS OR RUBBISH FROM
(A) Permits one to switch on Lights, Outlets or smallgppliances from any number of (points a LOTS... Every owner or occupant of any lot, on any street; shall _
of the house. Ш В a DT e RP TO SAE | ‚keep: the‘ same, together with the abutting sidewalk, or sidewalks,
(B) Any Outlet can be controlled from any. pace’) in the house ECONOMICALLY. © N Ma as far as same shall extend along said lot, free and clear from
| (С). Sy st em is safe, it operates on only 95 VOLTS. _ e E e - o м | | 3 dar ‘weeds’ and other, rank’ vegetation, and all’ ‘rubbish of any.
“character: ‘whatsoever. If any person, “after having. received a _
- written hotice from the Chief of Police, shall fail, within: ‘twenty- Cu
four hours after’ having” received: such, notice; ’ to: clear. said. Taf a + )
№ ; „or sidewalk of any, ‚such: weeds; rank. vegetation or ‘rubbish, then :
5 = such, ‚person: shall be. guilty of. a ‘misdemeanor. - “AU Weeds. shall a = (re олень Pd
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"ОЙ Mr. and: Mrs. Ralph E. ‘Camp-
| bell are - the proud parents of a
| son, born on. Thursday, June 3.
| Their son’ is ‘named: Ralph, Reid
x Campbell,
>
--—One of our, oldest citizens, Mr.
В | Walter, A. Thomas, who resides at
218 West Moore Avenue, had a
quiet Homecoming affair last week
{by three of his children coming
¥l home to visit: him ‘during his- ill-
gl ness. Those coming ‚to visit him
L ete: Rev: David D." Thomas, of
Los.Angéles, Calif. ;. Mrs. Cleona
| fiz Lucas, of El-Centro, Calif, and
Mr. Oliver S. Thomas: and his son,
David, of ‘Winber, “Pa, Oliver
| Thomas’ oldest son, James Allen:
Thomas, was a .member of this.
year’s graduating class at Winber.:
He'was the first Negro to graduate
at Winber. -
—ltis reported that Mr. Walter
Thomas is-much improved | since
having seen his older: children. He
is now more than 88 ‘years old.
~The: quarterly; conference ‘Was |
у вен - at Wetkin's Chapel AME.
Zion church last. Sunday. It was
presided:over by Elder LW, Hays.
—Ciréfe ‘No: 3," of Reid's Mè-
meet with Mrs. Ralph Springs on:
Thursday night at-8 p. m. >.
"El —Don’t-forget .the- mid-week
prayer services held ‘at various
churches throughout the city. .
—Mr. Elbert Williams is at home
on Statesville Avenue, after hav-
ling been confined to Lowrance
y Hospital. >
-—Mr. and Mrs: Bud ‘Troutman
are proud parents of a baby son.
| Mother - and baby are doing fine.
—Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Washing-,
gored’ by: Miss ; Thelma: Reid,
HELL a ‘Fellowship.
- 5
‘Caldwell: and brothers; “Messrs. J J
E tem. 7 1 Pin ma q.
> —After the: "Dunbar gradugtion,
A Mr: ‚William RG: “Allison; propriétor
45 | of Allison's Grill; entertained. the
| faculty- and- members of ‘the ‘grad-
| uation-¢lass at.a grand supper. .
ville;: “spent -Sund day ‘nigh
parents, Mr. and] Ars. BoA
om. 6 , En x: 3 Ue
and: ie ad moved into
riew-home' Thursday, We año. sorry |
to give Mr, and Mrs. Vickers: and]
girls up as our close, néighbors, b
it is good-thôy-are still in. our:
ediate . community as one. of Ais.
Congratulations ‘on: their nice naw.
home. |
is taking: . treatment. under“ Dr.
Brantley. ‚Mr. "Cornelius -feturned
to.Concord-Monday for further
treatment. The community wishes
tor hla a ‘speedy recovery. pit
.. —Mrs. C. H. Cornelius return-
ed: to:her home last Friday from
Sherrill, and ; family, at Cornelius,
ton: a: and: ‚daughter,‘ ‚Nancy, ; Mr. H.
morial: Presbyterian: «Church will}
ton of Charlotte, Mrs. Lou Haw-
3] kins and her son, Rev. G. Hawkins,
of | pastor of Logan Preshyterian
— | Church, and. Mrs. Genny Hill of
"| Oakland and Charlotte, were guests
"| at the ceremony held at the. Reid's
>| Memorial Presbyterian Church last
‚ | Sunday. This ceremony was held
-| to declare the pulpit vacant. The
4) sermon - was ,- preached; ‘by Rev.
| Hawkins, a“
| - —The annual. Methodist Student |
| Day will be observed, at:Caldwell;
Chapel (MU Mourne) ‘Sunday, June
13, at 8 p.m, This: program ‘is
known: by many as Children's Day.
There will: be recitations, - dialo-
gues,” and music. - The music will
be furnistiéd-by the' Davidson’ Pres:
byterian- and- ‘Torrence “Chapel |
Church choirs. This. prográm is
-—At ‘Ане’ зонобу «closing. last |
a Tuesday: night + here; were‘ ‘many
outof: towers; ‘and At} ‘had ‘the ‘ap-
pearánce of a a" grand hi ‘homecoming;
with” many: former students: and
teachers of the ‘school, system pres-
El ent. > А Homes rp
Za Rev: and? ‘Mrs. лу С. Caldviell
E | of Saratoga, Springs, № У. are in |:
. MEE! town ‘visiting Rev. -Caldwell’s sis-
: - MA | ters, ‘Misses: Maty and Margaret
“AL | Pryce and Roy: Caldwell, Rev. Cald- |
“E | well-is:a: -fofmer principal, of: the |
‘22; | school - system. Mrs. . Caldwell, ‘the
‘former Miss Vivian Allison, was
a former teacher: also in” the. ys
‚Mr. and | ¿Mrs.: =v Alfred: Sherril
| spent: the “week: ‘end dn “Statesville.
| ~My. Willis; Phifer, a - High E
| | Point, was) the Sunday; guest: of: his |
Sheps ra Nek 8
| Mr; Hoy: As Ponto fl, od E
i
+ es
| Mr, and d Mes. “Edy” Hicks
o. their
Mr, and. Mrs. “Bert ‘Corhellus
spent Saturday ‘night and. Sunday
in Concord where. Mr. Cornelius
a visit to her brother, Mr. Seawell
and some relatives and. friends, at
"Denver: ss
—Mr, and. rs, Tom, Poston, Mr.
Paul: Harwell, Mr. Henry H.. ‚Роз
A. Poston and the writer’ were: in
Statesville. Monday afternoon to.at-
tend ‘the military funeral of; Lt.
| Charles Patterson, who was killed
in; Burma in August: 1944. .
—Mrs. ©. H. Cornelius and Mr.
and Mrs. Bert “Cornelius. had -as
their guests Sunday afternoon: Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Cashion and ¢hil-
dren,-of Davidson; Mr, Rufus, Er-
vin, of . Texas, who is spending.
sometime with Mr. E. Ervin ‚and
Mr. . Jatin ‘Ervin, ‘of. Troutman.
The, Cornelius family had. as their
dinner guests Sunday: - Mr. and
Mrs. Homer Cornelius and children
and ‘Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cornelius
and daughter, Judy Ann. or
| —Mr. and Mrs. N. S. Brawley
had as their dinner guests Sun-
day: Mr. and Mrs. Ottis Blackweld-
er, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Poston and
son, Tommy. | ANT
. —Mr. and Mrs. James - E: Cam:
pbell, Jr., and daughters,:D Diane: and
Linda, of Mooresville, spent +the
past week end with Mr.: and: Mrs.
James E. Campbell, Sr. — 1... 55
-— he writer spent last Wednes:
near West Jefferson, - attending |
the Ashe County Zone meeting of
the. Statesville District. ... 7
' -.—Mr, and Mrs. Baine. Gabriel;
of Winston-Salem, spent: Saturday
M. Gabriel, na sea. -.
>, Miss Peggy Brawley, daughter
spént!last week at Lake Lure. .
—Mr. Bobbie Brawley returned
to his; home: Tuesday from the
State: College; at: Raleigh, “to spend:
the summer: months, with ‘his, par-|
ets,” Mr. and’ Mrs.’ Robert Bray-).
ley. A
— Mr, and Mrs. Harold Montieth
-and- family;~Mr-+and- Mrs: Carson:
Chapell spent, “Sunday” in ‘Belmont
visiting: Mr, and: Mrs; Boyd Poole.
The Montieth's, and. Poole's: were
classmatées : at * “Western: Carolina
Teachers College.
Mooresville, were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Harwell last Sun-
day afternoon.
Pup Caused It All
“Kane, Pa. — Swerving his truck
to/avoid a puppy which. was play-
filly - running. alongside, Donald
Bathrust, of Clereton, Pa., caused
thes truck to skid. and it collided
with the car-of Vernon Ludlow,
of Blopmsbürg, Pa. The truck then
left the’ ‘road -and crashed. into the
EA
ween fl wad Ad
ката о
“The New Ford
| A; precedent ‚has‘ been ‘establish |
a Nis. ed. “inn [the low-priced „automotive
and: ty With” durability and”
a the : :Interiors”- of, tho
e broken. “away. from ‘thé:
tones which:have.been tra:
for mass’ production: auto
to textured fabrics popular in fash-
ions aña ‘Interior: decorating. -
| new fabrics, the
most unsilal is a-soft gray tweed
mixture ‚With: a blue-stripe - Which
gives the (1949 Ford -interiors a
Ч ‘tailored look. It has been |.
| with a bolster of blue-
‘gray broadcloth to protect the.up-
:pér- section: 0f-both- front and Tear |
| | shall have poor with us always’ a
The same: tailored good. looks
are obtained with the ‘other fab-
rics — a smooth green striped
broadcloth and two new adapta-
| tions of mohair in a green and ma-
roon stripe and green and gray
stripe. combination. -
combination, they complement the
new Ford exterior colors such as
Sea Mist Green, Birch Gray, Ara-
bian Green and Bayview Blue.
The instrument panel of the new
Ford has been simplified. -All in-
struments -are-combined in a sin-
gle cluster directly in line with the
driver's view. Projecting slightly
for better visibility, the large fig-
ures on a telescoped dial indicate
speed, fuel level,- ate of ‘battery
charge and oil - pressure, '
The clock dial has been centered
on the panel and placed-higher.
Night glare is eliminatéd on all
instruments by “black lighting”:
Chrome trim throughout the car
has been reduced. On the panel it
is expressed-in a neat arrangement
of uniform’ knobs which control |
choke, windshield wiper, lights,
heater and defroster.
¡On each door, the chrome strip
makes. a decorative arc- ever the
heavy artificial leather kick pad
at the bottom. Flame-shaped cen-
ter.pillar lights provide plenty of o
illumination for the interior and
for stepping into and out of the
day at Hilton Methodist Churals car
- Interior - door handles pull up
instead -of down to-open-the door.
This ‘eliminates the possibility of
the car doors swinging open if the
handle should -be pressed down ac-
afternoon with Mr. and Mrs.. A: cidentally.
- The new: Ford's functionalism
‚has: been extended to the roomy
of Mr..and Mss. Robert: Brawley, seats xd 57- inches wide in front
and“60-inèhes-in the rear; plenty
‘of: -rooñn for six persons.
“News windows - demonstrate the
mew trend. The rear window alone
ix 88per cent larger —-as large as
the ordinary windshield. The wind-
shield is deeper and wider. They
give a picture window effect to the
¡Releases Statement:
Mr. Charles Cooke, head of the
| Christian, Mission; ‘has released. for.
publication a financial statement.
for the period, January ito June
1, 1948. In réléasing. the. statement,
‘Mr,-Coôkè. declared that “there is
a. ‘tendency these -days to ‘forget |)
our neighbors in. need. We are |
| ourselves. But the ‘Bible Says, ‘We
The report, in full, follows:
4 Transients ......—_-—--$ 3.46
12 Fuel Orders ......-.-. - 66.00
60 Quarts Milk _- 13.20
STATE a A
TRAY; UNE 16
2
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| When You Call That Number
YOU GET THE BEST IN TAXI SERVICE
KEETER'S
Gu Service Station
e:
4 “¿Enjoy Now Appliances NOW!
"we OFFER LOW-COST CONVENIENT
“TIME PAYMENT PLANS
TI TL e
N. Main Street
Nm nn el A
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“An: Appióvod <
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ELECTRICAL. DEPT.
MOORESVILLE, N. 6 =
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AMBULANCE SERVICE
a —] 20
26 Orders for Drugs -.-—.- 33.50
35 Pairs of Shoes > — 98.15
75 Grocery Orders авт
223 Articles of Clothing - 382.10-
Totals Value =------- $1, 012. 28
Money received from a
Collections. aa $807- 30
Attendance at Sunday School :
—22.Weeks --..—————-————.> 660
Prayer Meetings in Homes -.--15
Visits to Homes aL
=, *
AA TEE EE с
Sy-J Saw Je In The Tribune
J
AT AA DEA ALA TAL AA
TT PONTIAC a :
с WELL?) WELL, ER MAYBE
ae; TH WOTCHACA
"in,
TAN: © Ts SA NEW PART
| A,
AVE ито, |
CAN
EXACTIY WHATS
WRONG AND
Westinghouse CHAMPION
ELECTRIC RANGE
“See the many out-
For Better Baking
—Use-
SATISFACTION |
(Plain) ; ; ;
AVIATION ..
(Self-Rising) —
FLOUR
At Your Grocers
standing built-in
Westinghouse fea-
‚New beauty! New
cooking capacity
with two True-
“Temp ovens!’
- Cooks more food,
better and faster
than you ever
thought possible!
ITS HERE
M. A. Nantz
GARAGE,
Learn To Fly
Flight Instructions by Licenséd
Ships For Rent,
Pleasure Rides, Charter Trips.
Wa Cordially Invite You To
; A AUTO REPAIR.
Mooresville Aviation Center о” НЫЕ
Located 1 Mile South of Town,
‘On Charlotte Highway Call 2234
Lonnie F. Cox K. E. Johnston
- PHONE 204.
Mooresville Flour Mills
Westinghouse
= Main St, |
Ty . 1" r a Fn -
‘ + я РА va" т, .
Staple and Fancy 3
GROCERIES - -
a?
| Ao
- $59.91
—
-
7. R Ham & Sons
“PLUMBING “AND ‘HEATING
o. Plumbing. Fixtures
e Water Systems.
— Weather Stripping
Insulating
Venitian Blinds -
Caulking .
Tce boa e
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entire ear and’ poh tmprote al all
around visibility.
..—Mr. and Mrs. put Mann, of Ву : E
| FOR ALL KINDS OF
Iredell Auto Cor |
SALES AND FINANCING -
home ‘of ‘Kenneth Kemp, knocking |.
support" The. ‘PUPPY. disappeared.
out the- front steps. and а porch
1 COUNTRY“ FRODUCE
| | —e- Hot--Water; Steam; And---
Vapor ‘Heating Systems
TL. Neshit; Mgr. PEOPLES FURNITURE STORE -
fm MOORESVILLE TRIBUNE MOORESVILLE, №. С.
“Me rs. Ta za N
M rei W"
Mr, and. Mtg ; e E: tt
and daughter, , el
ville, spent Sunday, with Mrs, W .
- Mott and family, Mrs, McKey
[is Mrs. Mott's’ aunt. Miss MeKey
is the Senior County №. in Rox- |
boro.
—Mr. Linwood Sparrow has re-
turned from Atlanta, Ga, where
he attended a meeting: of the Gen-
eral Assembly of the Préshyterian
‘Church. : ea A
Р
—Mr. and ‘Mrs, Virgil Ritchie;
and daughter, Beaky, Of Langley
Field, Va., spent last week with
Mrs. Ritchie's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. N. A. Woodfin. _-..
—Misses Ruth . Cowan’ and Mil-
dred Alexander spént last week
end in Laurenburg with Rev. and
+Mrs:-Ernest-Cowan:- daa a
-—Marjorie “Caldwell; ; Ш di üghter
of Mr, and Mrs: C: O, Caidwell, of
Troutman, is visiting “he? aunt,
Mrs. Robert Téague,
—Misses Evelyn Cochraÿ, Ethel
Bell‘ Archer, . Shirley . Knox, and
Billy Jones were .memberá of the
graduation class of Dayidion High
School.
—The Woman's sacléty of Chris-
tian Service of Fairview’ Méthodist
and Miss Jessie Hobbs last "Thurs:
day afternoon. '
.—Miss Celeste Knox; daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Knox, has
returned homé fof the summer.
She was a member of the graduat-
ing class of the Pheiffer Junior
College.» ee
—Wieek end: guests of Mr. J. C.
| Blackmon and family were Mr. and
Mrs. Lewis Davis, Doris Ann Isen-
hour, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Blackmon,
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Blackmon and
Paul Dwyer.
—Mr. and Mrs, A. C, Hôltshous-
er and children. visited Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Bird of: (Charlotte, Sun-
day.
—Mr. and Mrs; Вин Hilbert of
Lexington, spent the week end
with Mr. and Mrs, Jay Talbert.
—Mr. and Mrs: F. W. Whitlow,
of Mt. Airy, spent Saturday” visit-
ing frineds- and relatives.
—Messrs. C. W. Ballard, С. А.
Ballard and M. L. Mayhew spent
the past week ‘end at Lake James.
—Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Sher-
rill and son, of ‘California, are
visiting Mr. Luther Gibbs and fami-
ly. This is Mr. Sherrill’s first visit
home in five years;
—The Ladies Auxiliary of Cen-
| tre Church will meet with Mrs. J
K. Parker next Thursday afternoon
at three o'clock. .
—The Girls, Circle : “of: Centre
Church will meet with Misses” Mil-
dred and Hazel Alexander Wednes-
day evening at 8:00 o'clock,
—Mrs. Leroy Burney of. Colum-
‘bia, S. C., is spending the ‘week
with her mother, Mrs; R. 'L, Mor-
rison '
—Visitors in the home of Misses
“Cora‘and Eva Bell during the. week
Phone 2236
PA sh Aim
Bought and: Sold
Rep abr я
!
PRINTING
CALL. 1.
R | THE TRIBUNE
PHONE 366 -
"FRESH MILE
and Вайт Pris
BE ou beta ¡a q a pa рые боя Ро
Shoe Repairs *
‘Reasonable Prices:
Best Leather Available -
‚PROMPT BERVICE |
SHULER'S
SHOE. stor.
~ PHONE 4419
Nest to ‘роке Power. Co.
“GRADE A MILK
в. $ Bimbo Soni
Phone 9010-N M
€ dm a > Ta “т na 4
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For First-Class-- -
||; FLOOR SANDING |
ser Lee. BE oe i
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HD. A McLAURÍN:
410 N. Main - “Phone 81
Builder: of Modern:
{| Homes Our: Specialty:
‚Repair: Work of Au Kinds
|| ~ Kiddie Shop
18 5: Mn a г |
№ и Mayflower. ‘Вол | вый :
Le “Complete Line of |
п Infants’ Wear ~
Dresses; 1 to. 12: Ladi mon
… Greétiig: Cards
D E: Turner & Co. =
, — any way you Agure it, That's. ve
a
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vba | no ‘means most’ to every Ш more people buy Chevrolets—and: more, - |
Servi rvice Station
N Broad Street _
' TEXACO PRODUCTS
FIRESTONE TIRES"
a & REARING
- MIS BROTHERS |
- American family, Chevrolet. continues to |
i offer the. lowest-priced line of passenger
cars | in: its field as wellias the. only: line
of “cary. giving. BIG:CAR QUALITY AT
тс LOWEST COST Yes, : Chevrolet ‘gives - .
a more: vale; € my way ‘You Joël at it a
‘people drive Chevrolets—than anyother. vy
“make of car. That's why we beliaye yor: | 15
496, will agree that CHEVROLET AND |
“ONLY. CHEVROLET 15 FIRST. in dollar. ©
value ds Ц first in registrations. + a A pe E o
> Cathey, ‘and. ‘young daughter 9 of AL
1’ |lanéa,; ‘and. Mrs: Nanny Cathey, of}
a =
Red] |: The‘: Yollowing” children, were,
Sy ‘on the ‚Honor‘. Roll; of: the “MI
aay ‘Mourne ‘ ‘School -
UU -|1st: Grade—sh
He Sheet Melal Work
Fumaces - yr (oo
МЕТ a
“ FUNNELS STOCKED —
SHEET med
- SPECALTT € co.
N. Mal las. Pl Ph
For. All Kinds « of
Insurance
‚87 44
DAY PHONE 33—NIGHT 1244
| PRESSURE.
istoun WRECKER SERVICE TIRE
minado
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Jeweler
Wate and Cloë
= En a wen a x
| rental riding, pc
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end were Mr. and--Mrs.‘ Albert
ta
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To roo y,
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Miss Moore
(Continued From Page Five.
“The * Water Sprite — Carolyn
elen, of Moores. |.
Climbing — Rebecca Moore.
Airplane Wings — John Talpert.
March of the Boy.Scouts— Rollie
Johnson, Bobby Lytle, and Hard-
ing Rogers, Jr.
Emperor Waltz — Sylvia Deaton. '
The Elf and the Fairy—Rachel
.| Denver, June 8 __. Love's a help-
Ding, Doiig, Bell! — - Patsy and
Carolyn Skeen.
The Cricket and the Bumble Bee
— Bobby Lytle.
Ball Game — Rollie “Johnson,
The Little Prince —Dellene Ly-
erly, Malinda Smith, and Deanna
Dream of. Vienna. == Carol.Sher-|._
Jolly Hollander—Malinda Smith.
Caprice of the Gnomes — Dean-
In a Hungarian Market Place —
‘Dellene Lyerly.
Londonderry Air — Barbara
Boogie Woogie Ghost — Tom-
Poeme — Nancy Readling and
Johnsie/Anne Reece.
Polonaise — Mary Neille Hampe.
Swing Prelude — Anne McNeely.
Echoes of Vienna
Spencer and Phyllis Greenhill.
Alpine Wedding Festival — Clay-
ton Davidson.
Butterfly — Jeannine Thomp-
Church met with Mrs, John Hobbs |
Pretty Brenda Joyce continues to.
-make life beautiful for Tarzan.
And for the fans, too.
Mt Ulla News
Virginia, Misses Jannie and Helen
Guthrie and Weston Guthrie were
visitors on our community, the
week end of the 30th. Rev. Guthrie
was pastor of Thyratira and Back
Creek Churches eleven years ago.
They were returning to Virginia
from Miss Helen Guthrie's gradu-
Ation at Queens
Ah, Sweet Mystery of Life —
Mary McNeely Rogers and Evelyn
Improvisation — Jo Jones.
‘Rhapsody in Scales — Natalie». | refreshments for the reception.”
Victory Prelude — Donald Mor-
Ushers were: Wayne Thompson
and Richard Morrow.
Miss Moore presented Natalie
Johnston with a pim as a reward
for winning a rating of I in the dis-
‘trict music contest,
lotte in-the spring.
Amity & Bethesda News
—The Woman's
Bethesda will meet Saturday after-
noon, June 12, for the regular
monthly meeting at the home of
Mrs. O. T. Umberger at 3 o'clock.
Every member is urged to attend:
The Bible Study will be under
the direction of Mrs. Carl Cook.
— — There will be preaching at'
Bethesda on Sunday: morning,
| June 13, at 11: o'clock, by Rew..|
McDowell of Davidson. The "o $
Fellowship group- met- at-
church last Thursday night. Dur.
ing the social hour, the ladies; who
were invited, spread
lunch, which was- very much en-
held in Char-
—Mr. Clarence Cook,
principal of Mt. Ulla School, and
family, ‘of Hickory, were dinner,
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carol Good-
man on Sunday of last week.
—Miss Nancy Hall, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Hall,
home Monday, May 1, from Thur-
man University, where she gradu-
Auxiliary of
—Bobbie Joe Knox, son of Mr.
and’ Mrs. George Knox left Mon-
day. for Camp. Fellowship, fromthe
Pioneer of Back: Creek Church.
Mis 'Pearl...Kooi, ~whio “has
betn teaching at, Newton, 8: home
for: the summer: :
Monday" night, May: MS “the
Senior -class- play; -
Scoop,” was enjoyed: by” à :fuil
house. David - Knox had the lead-
ing .role. Class poet' was Sarah
Turner; prophet,
historian, Ella Lee Clary; lawyer,
Carolyn Blackwelder; statistician,
Mary Benfield and giftorian; Mar-
garet Petrea. 3
«Tuesday night, climaxing the
commencenient
Charles: “Erwin, superintendent’ of |
Rowan County Schools, “a
the ‘Seniors. Dorothy Payne was
Salutatorian and ‘Mary. Benfield
was ‘Validictorian. The Civitan tro-
phey went to Henry Edmiston.
—Mrs. J. C.: Umberger return.
ed ‘to her, home here Monday’ of
last week, from Cullowhee,. where
she‘ had received. her Bachelor: of
Science degree in Primary Edu-
graduating with © high
“The “Senior
—Mrs. A. E. Lentz visited her
Sloan Clark,
Mooresville last Friday.
-—-Mrs. James” Overcash and -
| Mr: Abner Overcash, were di
guests last Sunday 3 {
. Mrs. Albert Overcash at Statesville.
° — Мгв, Roy McNeely
“daughter are at home irom Davis
Robert Young;
— Mrs. Harvey Cook, who re:
mn e: E cently underwent an_ operation
y at Lowrance Hospital, is recover-
e o ing very satisfactorly and is ex-
ae о р pected home this week.
a | | : —Mrs. J., McNeely, Sr., and Mr.
- and Mrs. W. W. McNeely went to
NE | | Charlotte last Sunday to see' Mrs.
Era og .T. C. Moose, who-is a patient at
Memorial Hospital. -
—We are sorry to say that Miss
Elizabeth Mills, who is very ill,
does not seem to improve. .
—Mrs: F. M. Abernathy plans to
STEVENS & СО.
Demonstration
Club met Thursday at 3 o'clock,
Vet Starts Plan
“To Help Couples
Marry On Credit
ing hand in this leap year of pur-
suing women is Weddings, Inc.
which will marry you tomorrow on
the. finance plan and give you 12
months to pay the bill.
Robert Osthoff, 28, got the idea
while he sweated out tour months
of delay overseas in marrying the
Polish girl who Is now his wife.
He discovered that saying “I do”
can be a long, tiresome and ex-
pensive process.
Osthoff's answer is “marriage
on the finance plan.” The couple
decides how much they want to
| spend; and- Weddings, Té.” takés E”
over from there,
A finance company underwrites
the nuptials for Weddings, Inc.,
and the groom pays back tne mon-
ey in 12 monthly installments,
The bride can shop any place in
Denver for her gown and the other
bric-a-brac that go with getting
married,
However, Osthoff recommends a
list of firms where the bride may
shop. If she follows the recommen-
dations of Weddings, Inc., Osthoff
gets a commission — ranging from
3 to 15 per cent — from the store.
“The average couple,” Osthoff
reports, “will spend about $400 on
a wedding. For that amount, they
get a small church affair. The
bride’s gown costs about $50, the
ring $100, and the rest goes for
flowers, a cake, gifts, photos and
To--reach - young - couples ‘hover
ing near the brink of matrimony
— but hesitating because of a
busted ‘bank account — Weddings,
Inc, sponsors a near-midnight ra-
dio show of romantic music.
“We figure they'll be holding
hands on the sofa about that time
and thinking. about how they"
like to get married,” Osthoff rez
sons.
“Then we suggest how -— on the
finance plan. It's a cinch.”
There’s no fee for the service. |
egy
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ELECTRICAL DEPT
Mooresville, N.C.
in “the lunch room, with -9 mem-
go tá Charlotte this week to spend
several weeks with her daughter,
Mrs. Moose.
— Set Oil Flow Afire
“bers present. `Мгв. C. W. Hal! led
the devotionals. Mrs. Robert Knox
gave-an ‚ interesting — demonstra-
tion on. Jelly Making. ‘The sample ||
of ‚the Dewberry jelly made, serv-
_ Oklahoma City, Okla. — High | ed with an “attractive refreshment
plate, : was: most, delicious. The
joint hostesses.were Mrs. Joe Hall
‘and; Mrs. William Gore.: In busi-
ness. session, ‘Mrs. Joe: ‘Hall; gave
a. report. of: the. - district ‚meeting,
in Concord; in April: and’
school boys, seeing oil bubbling
Sua | UL of a manhole cover, after an
ds amo 1 | eighit-inch: pipeline from a storage
Aces | tank broke: ‘and leaked crude oil
into the: ‘ейу sewer system, struck
"| a match:to the ofl. A few moments’
1 |later; a;string of sewer explosions dred Rape” reported: “about ‘the
ii] | started: flipping the massive iron | County’ Council ‘meeting, held May
5] : | covers: 10. feet into the air, badly | 31, Mrs; ©; ‘W. ‘Hall: told tof: guild
frightening residents. ‘The pipeline work; $ saylhg. each: ‘member is sup-
i | valves were shut off and the Fire
Sean Department: fldoded the _sewers
+ | [with water, ce
posed. to, x ake two. garments which
‚will. hej on "exhibit at the - Guild |
| Tea to “be held. in Segte
A e '
al
‚=
ecu Eta iow,
o
N Wide-Rim 18 inch
Wheels md =
all around). 'ChWidlerHafter
: you the fire af tiras tor dorso
1 TE
1 that give a much safer, :
4 more confortable’ ride)
i ha + ||
== - E a
у mad tea. stes | 1 A vin: у
“ль is - Ë Y = a Ts a “8 и | oe € ES : ¢ Зи ож a. un .
D.F: s aad ak Ly
|: hum r
rie Work Brooke. i
gave ‘a. hook. report. $2.25 way given
Tor ig cles of Good E Health mie:
| + Sir: "and: Mrs. Toe. Slob", are
| the -pæoud£ parents of a: som, John
| Sherrill; ‚born; at: Lowran
tal,” ‘où ims 4. A:
- Mr and’ Mrs, Lewis
Lim and. daughter, ol. Greensbato,
| te “dinner. ‘guests of: Mr. And
ergy? ‘MeLaughlin
al e: Sehoal” will; to м 2
| Bakk: (Ores on Jure 13,27
he ‘last. ‘mon
ley - Jean: "Ройл a sd störaße- on he farm, investi
8: 2 Nartey, Carol Cashion, Joanne How В
1 rand, Carolyn Cúrtis,- Carolyn. Knox, { oo pate: the tonvenience “and healthtul
“| Joyce Hager, Tommie: Ann:
- |,day, Barbara Jo, Nance,’
“| Martin: 2nd" Grade—Dénnle
fard, Janice" "Bass; Doris Tan!
Se Brawn, Faye : ‘Donaldson, : Phyllis | $
i+} Ervin; Lynda “Holthouser,
“FAnn Johnson, Doris’ pes 1,
rôräde-Joe-Donaldsor, в |
+
FARM
FREEZER '
e Cupt Feet) >.
ia " =
Now on Dig |
Here в he’ inet year. round
qualities of, food sored in 1 to. op ;
Home Freezer. Tn; savings of time ..
a lessening of food - le. 3
«os these: ‚Ereezers ill pay thelr € e. :
way: ‘many times’ over, Pi + © к
Se them todas | -
he : a
A| AT to: ‘survivals ne tir J en
| Concessions: needed: to’ Teil |
Western. ‘Europe, trade): e e
:|==Chärlene - Miller,
AA rence. Hi de
a FOX]
pale “States: ‘Inter ald
ны, millor a.
— Simoniz Way, 59
DuPont Cle a 3 5 cl
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umes 3
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1 SEEMS To ME that thère
must be -a-law somewheré - forbid
ding restaurants to serve’ ‘Tipe ‘tô-
‘Thsitoes: Practically: all restaurant |
dishes | are sgarnished with a slice
“ar two ‘of tômato — always green
“e. dhbt women beer drinkers are
usually: sloppy dressers-; "cio that
there: should ‘be a. law: against a
‘Téstaiifaht “drenching” cold inéat |
with hot Bravy .... that ministérs
who offer “up” lengthy and. moño-
tonous praye
intelligence of the'Lord -.”, that
people are foolish to travel ‘around
the country each’ Sunday” ta” see
auto races when they can sit on
their‘front poroh and see some of
the best .-. . that there should be
law’ against driving a car through
town with fishing poles tied to it.
I know a number of such cases
where it has ruined a day's’ work |S
for fishermen, who. saw it... that
the used | ‘car. market is getting
tight. Buyérs are now insisting that
the cars must have motors . . .
that one of my neighbors is the
biggest liar in North Carolina. He
says it fained'. só” much “last fall
that the: -erogion- reduced “his 18-1
inch grindstone to. the size of a
dotighnut ... that he’ is almost in
the class with the féllow who said
an extra large mosquito alighted
on his arm the other night and
give. him a blood: Aransfusion and
now he's yorried for fear it wasn't
the right. type of blood.’ Says he's
had a headache all week and is
figuring on séeing his family doc-
THE CIVIL WAR gave rise to a
great ‘many ‘silly ideas; both
among the: people of the South
and the North, For instance, it has
become fashionable for, Southern-
| ers to refer to that struggle. as
“The War Between the States,”
and’ to resent it being called a
“Civil war.” At least. 90. per. cent
of all the people living “in the.
South at that. time, epecially * the
- - soldiers, called it the Civil “War,
eo nearly. 411 the Confeder:
veterans. called it the Civil. Wax.
*T > , на - Was: a Tee Tg
Belle. ‘against the: Union, ‘there-
fore a cil war, and it: “WAS” so
¿called by. the «noble:: men-of - the
| -South outl‘who-fought-so"waliantiy- for]
ре cause: Just why later genera-
“tions should ‘insist upon the high
“War Between the
- States” is not sensible to me.
AN THIS CONNECTION, the
“people: up North who make fun
-0Ë: dur expression, “You; all,” and
VOL, XL
-The county commissioners over,
set up a fund with which to erect
a school building, then submitted
the plans to a number of licensed
contractors for bids. In the opin-
ion ‘of. all- the -commissioners, the
bids were too high, so they decid-
ed to purchase the materials, hire
a competent foreman, and erect
the building themselves. This
method, they found, would save
the taxpayers of Moore county
several thousand dollars. |
The State Board of Licensing
Contractors let out a yell that
could ‘be heard all over North
Carolina. It was against the law,
they pointed out, for any but a
licensed contractor to erect a pub-
lic building. The State Board of
icensing Contractors is compos
ed of contractors whose natural
self-interest is in the profits of a
limited number of fellow contrac-
tors and not in the kind of free
competition among builders that
would help lower building costs.
The school folks over in Moore
county thumbed their nose at ‘this
ultimatum from the licensed con-
tractors and went ahead with the
school building. The State Board
for Licensing Contractors imme-
diately took the case to. court, |
whereupon Judge Luther Hamilton
, tossed the case out the back door
and .gave the Board a plece e of his
judicial mind.
This once again brings into the
spotlight the whole stinking mess
of these so-called “boards” that
to regulate free enterprise in North
Carolina. These boards are inter-
ested wholly in preserving a pro-
sable. Dr and.not in the
protec tee tion ‘of the: public. treasufy |
r: the pu ible ‘welfare. We, have a
recent‘ ‘example of it right here in
Mooresville. O. C. Stonestreet, J o
seas, has been notified that he can-
not follow this-trade until he gets
‘his license from the State Photo-
] graphérs Licensing Board, and to
do this he will have to serve a two-
year apprenticeship. This is a rac-
ket of the. first order and Stone-
| street has rightly thumbed his
who: Bocuse us. of. using. de.. incor nose at-.it-and. continues. with his
“Tectly, 1 are very stupldg indeed. —
Was glad the other day o see for-
‘mer Secretary. of State. JatiessF.
Byrnes put ‘these ‘folks in. their
place. The phrase. is never used
„in“ the South when addressing an
‘individual, but always used in the
plural, -which is perfectly - good [i
English, Byrnes quoted the Bible |;
and; Shakespeare - to Drove. his
{ 8° + e
; Ne
Wf
4, | SATURDAY
Kanñápolls,-abking me if:1 would
deliver: an} address: rat ‘his church | N у
-óver: -there- on:Sunday;” Julie 20.:1t Het
$o:háppenis-that: T have plans tobe
| in"AMetillo:next: Sunday; and ‘can’
Nota actept this Kind: invitation. But |.
the thibg-puzzles: me ‘ashit. T am al.
ndstyicertain, >that” Rev.’ Shinn!
à cou hei was, talking: to: my dath:
who, died”: ‘élght vets. ago;
on ‘béeri; for: my “pHof.ar-
ments in’ Asheville, te 00d |, LA
ter - ‘ЖРО. Kaïinaÿo]js" might! ЗоНйЙ
da je! a himself: in for- something
vn “getting” me - confused: With: my. se
falter. Ori the, other Hand; come to .
think of it, AL might be: able: ‘to work.
up a prétty good talk, I. Abink rd:
start with the. preaching’ profi) |
Sión and work my way. down to th
CoM.
have. 4 a manager, just like a prize |
fighter-or Metropolitan Opéra star. |
À ood manager could take: on a
stable: of. preachers, 50. to spedk; |
gust like: a’ ¡Manager ‘handles the
its’ for a: “number o/ г prominent |
lectuters Pierce Harri я; Ме, great
Abiatita mifilster, “told us one: day
tant. he" took ‘this first “charge” |. CL
) ori W at a salary oF $809. tor e
‘the close’ of
e pb ot Rs was A. Tr
AFTENNOON E pa
"НА, А call from’ ‘Reverend: W. В: AL
Stiña of. 1008 N: Walnut: Street; dT
think every preaches should IE НА
I | profession.” No court in North
Carolina would convict him, and if
he is indicted the Tribune, will
contribute to and take up public
subscriptions to defend him..,
‘The Latins had an' expressión
for this sort of thing, they called
it “reducto de absurdum,”- which
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be TCED'$10.95 tos %
RIES `
я г. bk u Cua Fier. ... me ;
a Te . to A
at Carthage, county seat of Moore, 0
hay been given legislative power |
a ‚World War I veteran. who: learn- >
|collette neckline and pleated cap
irosebuds under, the brim. She“ wore
{ried a colonial bouquet of yellow
|| crepe dress with: navy blue acces:
|| pink: Toses, *. 1 E 8
; = ; | was giyen- by Mr. and Mrs; Ken:
E т neh’ Morrow.. at their ‚home on}
Dem Shake |
- The people. over in Moore county should have a
monument erected to them by the citizens of North
Carolina who believe in true democracy as was prac-
tised by oun forebears:in this state. |
ra By University
Roy Moose was one of 20 juniors
-recently taken into Phi Beta
Kappa. at the University of
North Carolina. This organiza:
tion is the famous group known’
for high scholastic honors. Roy
made an academic average of
95.5 for his first three years at
the University. He has also been
named Associate Editor of the
Carolina Quarterly, the literary
magazine at the University that
is sponsored by Paul Green, fa-
mous playwright. Roy is a con-
tributor to a number of state
newspapers gnd to the Carolina
Magazine. He will be graduated
from the University in March.
He is the són of’ Mr. and Mrs, A.
L. "Moose, “439. South Asad,
BEL: thls HE a bata AN IAB A de
Youth Revival Opes
At Troutman Church
“one of the most outstanding
projects that the MetModist Youth
People of the Statesville sub-dis-
trict have- undertaken to date’ is |
in progress now, in the form of a
youth revival ‘at \ the “Troutman
Methodist ‘Church. The progra
began Sunday: night, June 13, with |
almóst 200° people attending. The
Tevival - will continue through- Fri-
day night, June 18. ‘Rev. Jack
Cooke, pastor af Boulevard Meth-
odist Church, Statesville, is doing
the preaching, “The music is under
the direction of Rev. E. H. Low.
man, pasfor of Rose Chapel Meth-
odist Church, añd Miss Charlie
Eaye Murdock; of . Statesville, is:
he arcompanist __ В
of : bridal illusion was attached to
a starched net bonnet with white
roses under the brim. She carried
a large old fashioned bouquet of
white roses and stephanotis show- |
ered with ribbon streamers.
Miss Juanita Morrow was her,
sister's maid’ of honor. She wore
a turquiose taffeta dress with ‘de-
sleeves, The fitted bodice fell in-
to a full skirt that: was finished
with, tiny pleats around the hem.
Her head dress was’ a turquiose
taffeta’ bonnet styled like that of
the. bride, finished. with yellow |
wrist length nylon mitts and са?!
ss
—NOORESVILLE, N. En THURSDAY, TONE 17, 1948 .
AFTER 15 YEARS
SEE
Blackwelder Leaves
Lutheran Pastoräte
Accepts Superintendency
| Lowman Home For Aged
Rev. Leroy E. Blackwelder, pas-
tor of St. Mark's Lutheran.Church
(for the past ‘fifteen years, has
given up his work here in order to
accept the general superintenden-
cy of the Lowman Home for the
Aged and Helpless at White Rock,
S. C. The resignation, which be-
,| comes effective at the end of the
present calendar year, was an-
nounced to the local congregation
last Sunday morning after having
with regrets and reluctaney by the
church Council during the pre-
viQus week.
and Helpless is owned and con-
trolled by the-Lutheran synods of
Virginia, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Georgia-Alabama, Flori-
da and Mississippi. At present it
cares for about 80 people. Its
staff consists of Mrs. R. W. Sease,
supervisor; Mr. “Earle Cromer,
farm manager; and ten ma-
trons. The administration build-
ing, four dormitories, infirm-
ary, homes for the superin-
tendent and farm manager, and +
various outbuildings comprise the
plant. All of the buildings are al-
most new and all are very modern.
The Board of the Lowman Home
is anticipating a program of im-
provement and enlargement. One
new unit contemplated in the near
future is a building to care for
aged couples. A chapel and a more
adequate infirmary also are in
prospect.
‘Rev. Blackwelder, in accepting
the superintendency of the Low-
man Home, is filling a’ vacancy
that, has, existed. for about eight,
“years.” He is well qualitiéd dor the
position” Reared near Concord,
Мг. ‘Blackwelder graduated’ from ;
the Collegiate Institute . at * Mt,
Pleasant, and Newberry College at
Newberry, S. C. After teaching,
for two years at the Collegiate in-
stitute he entered the Lutheran
Southern Seminary at Columbia,
S. C., from ‘which he “graduated in
1927 with the B. D. degree. He
came to Moofesville as, pästor of
"St. Marks ‘Lutheran - Chur£h in
November, 1938, ‘after- serving
pastor of Faith Lutheran’ Church
at Faith for sometime.
Mr. Blackwelder is, À. former
president of the Northern Confer-
énce of, the “North ‘Carolina Lüth-
eran ‘Synod “añd is also a former
See BLACKWELDER—PAGE 4
HAS LOCAL KINSFOLKS
“i " TP wl
Mrs. à H-C fey
os
Passes At Lenoir
| . Mrs. Finley, Hi Coffey,: 82, prom-.
inent Lenoir, woman and widow. of
a _plonee furniture. manufactut-
er, died in-a Lenoir, hospital Tueb-.
day afternoon: after an: extended
illness. |
“Funeral, services were > conducted
‘Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock
at the home in Lenoir and. burial
was Ín a “cemetery in; that city...
¡She . Was: a ‘native of. ‚Cabarr S
cob. and "Ann “Woodside | ‚Freeze. ,
roses tied with a yellow satin how |
and streamers. |
Mrs, Kenneth. Morrow, sister-
in-law of the-bride, was, matron: of |
honor. She wore: a pink taffeta)
dress, styled’ identical; to that wornjj
| by the maid of honor. Her head:
dress was a’ pink taffeta bonnet;
finished with: fushia rosebuds un-
der the brim, She wore wrist length||
{ nylon mitts*and: carried. a colonial! —
bouquet-of {fushia roses and. pink lf
“Mrs. Coffey’ is, ‚survived: by two
sons, ‘Harold. F. Coffey and D, Ap
chie : Coffey, “otficlals of the Ken
Cottey ‘manufacturing Company. at
Lenoir; . two, daughters, Miss Irene
Coffey. of Lenoir and Mrs. ‚Fitz. |
hugh: ‘Hoyle. of ‘Lincolnton; a “bro:
ther, GG. Freeze of Moorea]
and two ‘sisters, Mrs: Joh an: T ME
Neely and Miss, Lula Aid doth
o Morente: aaa
carnations: tied: “with” a fushia satin
bow and: streamers. eh
Mrs. ‘Morrow, - mother of. hell
bride,’ wore ‘a foam’ green: стёре |
dress with brown. and. white actes
soriës, and. a, shoulder. bouquet” ой.
yellow. roses. Mrs. Charles, ; ¿mother
of: the. “bridegroom, © ‘wore ‘a’ "blue
|| sorties; and: a shoulder bouquet of.
After‘the ‘ceremony; a reception
East: ‘Iredell: Avenue. Miss" Jerry
A de greeted ‘the guests. and’ in-
CEE oduced: them: E Sem esa. Eu
м 5 to. Mo ecole do ‘Каспе: a ¿these 86. SUB
I oar ый: + =
“Malin, в’ ‘and. «Oscar ‘Moors
ing sito. “the: ‘doubles bill’ É base.
hutry Ng:
ball Same ‚Mönday might ‘after at-
tending an -Up-Lown: lodge, session.
АНН ctiva. Jéridine: Berry
et im he Skating, Tink, we
Clove Ed de dope = -sdd
“coo er Ни ie one for.” : EL
‘paid ‘a; buck: sets od: fi ;
Away. Wonder if tose. ;
Haz
Goodman's, © "Ma: Monday. afte
noon. do. hot" éalize. he. value; 0
Sad
y: ib eid
E LE Al E
been tendered to and accepted
county, a. daughter: of the: late. Je - |
A 2
ing hats lo Une о shad
hi CT Sia TT, Hos: i = OF: or early, Tu
he thie’ anyary, 1046, park. ur
et-| Mr. Allfed stated hat: the. asso
o | lation. hag helped:
cute: high: schogl: girls. ‘standing. at
| ex 500
£1 hic past 8
Final Rites Set
For Jack Kerley
Graveside Sérvice To- Be
Held Sunday Afternoon
The remains of Pvt. Lamuel
Killed in action in France during
the recent war, arrived in Moores-
ville Tuesday, accompanied by a
military escort from the Quarter-
master Depot at Charlotte,
Final rites, in the form of a
graveside service, will be conduct-
ed Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock
Yat Willow Valley cemetery. Rev.
J. C. R. Hendon, pastor of the
Southside Baptist Church, will be
in charge of the service and will
be assisted by Chaplain L. P.
Knox, of near Charlotte, who was
the fallen hero's overseas chap-
lain. Members of the Tom-Swann
Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars,
will participate in the service, a
semi-military funeral being plan-
ned. , o
Twenty-nine years of age at the
time of his death on November 16,
1944, young Kerley was a native
of Mecklenburg county, a son of
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Kerley of Hun-
tersville. He* was inducted in the
Army in March, 1944, and was
trained at Camp Wheeler, Ga. He
went overseas in August, 1944, go-
ing in combat almost immediately.
He was killed in the Vosges Moun-
‘tains sector, between Nancy and
Metz, France, and was buried in
the Epinal cemêtery in France.
His remains were recently return-
ed 49 the States aboard a funeral
ship.”
Private Kerley was employed at
the Mooresville Mills before en-
tering. the armed forces. He was
an active member of the South-
side Baptist Church, serving as a
deacon; choir director and a Sun-
day. school teacher.
The, Survivors include: the wi-
dow, Mrs. Kathleen Torrence Ker-
pes a daughter, Janet Kerley. of
the ‘home; the parents, Mr. and
Mrs: E; E, Kerley of Huntersville;
three sisters and one brother, Mrs.
Ernest McGinnis, . Mrs. Earl De-
Wese and, Keith Kerley of Hunters-
ville and Mrs, Olin Christenbury of
Charlotte. ;
The remains will remain here
at the Cavin Funeral Home until
Sunday morning when they will be
taken to the Kerley home on the
Linwood Road, near Mooresville.
s| Bible School То Start
-Centre Church Monday
ed. at Centre Church beginning
onday. morning, June 21, and
continue through Saturday. The
‘school will be conducted from 9
until 11 each morning.
South Iredell Chapter
"Of Red Cross To Meet
The annual business meeting of
the South Iredell Chapter, Amer-
ican Red Cross, will be held at
the Red Cross office in.the Mc-
Neely building next Thursday aft-
ernoon, June 24, at 5 o'clock, ac-
cording to. Mrs. Harry Y, Mott,
executive secretary. This will be.
nd Te LA.
an important meeting, officers of
{the coming year will be named,
and a. full attendance is requested.
Mooresville ; Federal CE
Announces Increase. In -
Annual Dividend Rate
“The directors of. the ‘Mooresville
Federal’ Savings” and ‘Loan “Aso-
cidtion," at their regular ‘monthly.
meeting’ Thursday ‘night, ‘declared
a semi-annuil’ dividend’ of. one and
‘операм рег cert to be paid
on the first of July, according to
‘urer’ of “thie ‘association. This con-
‘stitutes Hn. annual’ dividend of two
and-one hilt ‘рег’, cent. ©
‘The- “management ‘is pleased’ 10
inform its “Investors: of this ‘in-
crease; in à the divident ráte for the
‘first six months. of the year, 1948
the “old dividend; rate ‚being. Yo
| рег. ‘cent Y “añnuúm. - 40
“The association has” “enjoyed. а
considerable. increase - in. its ap
sets during’ the, past. few. years, this
being” que ta, the continued. pa:
tronage of, its: many “Friends. ‘The
1046, «Vers
day: E the- aise Areï
Bor ub Vk) tp:
over, We ve pra
rd mar ar gr 7
ans t de: Secure. Homes and fade oft
lng vos to, non-véterans in
: pr e: gai have
[increased © from... $533,002.00, In
EY
+
Bi E ma: 4
Sylvanus (Jack) Kerley, who” was:
Mr: John. Allred; «Secretary: treas-
HERE WE GO AGAIN
Set By Jaycees
Second Annual Event To
Be Conducted June 25
Sponsored by the Mooresville
Junior Chamber of Commerce,
Mooresville's second annual
‘Beauty Pageant is scheduled to be
unreeled here at the high school
auditorium on the night of Friday,
June 25. =
The local winner will be crown-
ed ‘Miss Mooresville,” and will
compete for the title of “Miss
North Carolina” at the state con-
test at Wrightsville Beach in July.
The state winner will go to At
lantic City, N. J., late in the sum.
mer to compete for the title of
“Miss America.”
All girls, ages 18-28, may com-
pete in the contest provided they
are Single,-a citizen of the Unit.
ed States and reside in Moores.
ville or immediate vicinity.
The girls in the local pageant
will be sponsored by Mooresville
merchants. All girls and mer-
chants wishing to participate are
requested to contact any mem-
ber of the Jaycee organization im.
mediately.
The master of ceremonies for
the pageant will be Mr. Cal
Caudill, of radio station WGTL,
Kannapolis, and music for the oc-
casion will be furnished by Claude
Little and his orchestra. A dance,
tat the high school gym, will fol-
low the beauty pageant.
Emmett Cruse |
Head Of Lions
Installation Of Officers
Scheduled For June 28th
... Emmett.... Cruse,. assistant
isnt at the First” National
Bank, has been ‘named president
of the Mooresville Lions Club for
the next club year. He will suc-
ceed Mr. Kent Kerr.
Other officers, named by the
civic organization. at its bi-weekly
meeting Monday night, Were: Mr,
Norman Major, first vice-presi-
dent; Mr. K. M. Mclnnis, second
vice-presidents + Мг;-Ноу!е Setzer,
third vice-president; Mr.
son Mann, secretary; Mr. Bill Cav-
ley, lion tamer; Mr. Cliff Ingram,
A Bible School. will be conduct-- tail twister; Mr. Alfred М. Smith
| rand Mr. L. D. Rummage, St., di-
rectors for a two-year term.
All of these newly named of-
ficers will take office ‘at the next
imeeting on the club, Monday
night, June 28.
2 Local Women: Granted
. Private Pilot's License
Mrs. LeRoy Cooke, 25 West Mc-
Neely Avenite, and Mrs. ‘Lonnie
Cox, 211 North Main Street, stu-
tion Center, were given flight tests
by. the CAA. examiner last Sun-
-day “afterhoon -and- granted their |
private pilot's licenses. .
Mr. Grady .Marlow, route two,
sblaed last Saturday at the same
airport and was given a student's
| license.
state: ‘American. Legion “Com:
mander Ray, Galloway of Wilming-
ton, speaking here, last week to the
members, of “the -Gresham-Bak-
er. [Post 66, ‘American Legion, de-
clared “that; statesmen and, deplo-
tats of this’ “county: ‘had failed ‚to‘
keep the: ‘peace: which -had-. been
won on: the. ‘battlefields’ of World
; War, 1, and that‘ “they were failing
again to. keep je peace - won
through World: ‘War II, with such
results that ‘World War {II was a
ofthe Americán: Legion. to, sup-
port ithe. cause: o interna mational
cooperation’ ‘and adequate" interñia-
tional: armérient in‘ordét that, mis-
takes: made in: the, past. might he,
es E avoided 4 ee AL
ended: that all people. might M
dema er the sa érifices. “of ‘those: | office
who was» killed: battle ‘fn: the |
wars,” “aña “through: adherence” tot,
He
{he program: of: the A American; ;
today: gion | seo: that. ‚never. r again. would We Lit
Tenny- |
in, treasurer; Mr. James E. Braw-.
Wilmington’ 6 Ra Calloviay S peaking ; De В
probability: Hè;talled-on members |.
Over 20,000 Persons Read
THE TRIBUNE:
Each Week |
12 000 m Fredell County
No. 52
Scott Forces Claim Iredell
Date In ’48, Themie
Song Of Republicans
Washington, June 15—The Re-
*publicans have selected their
1948 campaign song — Date in
'48 — by bandleader Meyer Da-
vis and Charles Lee,
It will be featured at the Re-
publican national convention
this month by Davis and his
orchestra.
The words, by Lee, are:
We've a date in '48, Watch us
Roll up the vote in every state.
The coming White House resi-
dent
Will be a brand new President.
North and South, East and West,
here
, We come with the men who are
best To
.For the USA and the GOP
On the great day of victory—
On the great day. of victory.
George Williams
Claimed By Deat
Funeral For Mooresville
Man Is Set For Thursday
Mr. George E. Williams, age 52
years, died in the Lowrance Hos:
pital at 6:10 o'clock Tuesday af-
ternoon. He was stricken while at
Baltimore, Md, was brought home
hy ambulance Monday night, and
entered the local hospital Tuesday
morning.
A native of Illinois, Mr. Wil-
liams had resided in Mooresville
since 1936 when he was married
to Miss Allie Ellis, who survives,
along with one step-son, Frank.
Funeral services-are planned for
"Thursday “attérnoon; and “will be
conducted at the Williams home ón
South ‚Church Street. Burial will
be in the family plot in Willow
Valley cemetery.
J
MOOR MILLS ENTRY
Local Softballers
, Defeat Burtner
Battle fof Pitchers Ends
Та 0 Triumph For Moors
' The Mooresville Mills softball
team, 1947 státe champs, kept their.
undefeated record intact last Sat-
urday night when the local outfit
played host to the” Burtner Furni-
ture Company team from Greens
boro, state champions in- 19486;
о -
However, the Moors were forced
to do a Frank Merriwell finish in
the bottom half of the eleventh
inning to pull the 1 to 0 victory out
of the fire.
In this frame, Bobby Dingler.
the Moors “21-year-old all-state
dent pilots at tite Mooresville Avia- | softball shortstop, hit a home run
to deep left field after two men
were out to star-and win.the game
for-the home-towners.-.The. entire
“game was a tight pitchers due] be:
tween Johnny Miller o£ the Moors
and ‘Burtner’s Windy Newman.
| The. Greensboro lads advanced |:
| See e SOFTRALLERS Page Four
+
State Legi ion L n Commani
"Pleads Fc or World Peace" con Ее EES
the youth: of this’ country be call |}
ed ‚upon 10, give’ their lives in war,
"Commander. Galloway ‘gave a re-|
sume. of “the original’ objectives: of
the “Legion at the time of, its: or
‘ganization thirty years ago, which
were mainly based: on ‘two: solats, [| -
The first of these was the rehabil-
itation : and’ care of: disabled” vet:
Primary Run - Off
Believe Johnson Without
Effective Organization
(BY T. M. McKNIGHT)
A quick survey by this writer
around the lower, middle, and up-
per sections of Iredell county re-
veals the fact that the Kerr Scott
supporters feel confident their
man will carry the county by a
comfortable majority in the run-
off primary June 26.
This belief, admittedly biased,
stems from the conviction held by -
the Scott supporters that Johnson
has practically no effective Ire-
dell organization. On the other
hand, these Scott backers clalm
they have a smooth-working set-
up that will function much bet-
ter than in the first primary.
One Scott supporter, who has
been ‘active in the gubernatorial
race for several months, told the
writer that Iredell would cast al-
most as many votes in the run-off
primary as in the first contest,
He based this claim, he stated, on
evidence he had gathered that the
rural people of the county are
more interested now than dt any
time since the race began early
last spring.
‘Breaking these claims down in.
to their component parts, this re-
porter cannot go along with them
entirely, but must admit that there
is some evidence in support ‘of
several angles put forth by Scott
supporters.
It is perhaps true that Johnson
has had the most ineffective, inac-
tive, and inept organization ‘of ahy
gubernatorial candidate in modern
times in Iredell county. His. ‚scant
majority” in the: first" “primary was
self-propelled “and” if ‘the Johnson
headquarters spént a dime in cam-
paign funds in this county it was
money tossed down the drain.
Without any semblance of ai or"
ganization, Johnson would ofdi-
narily get an even break among
the voters of Iredell county. The re
port for Johnson: among the vote
ers of: the ‘county. Wihatever ma- ,
jority Johnson had over Scott'in
the first: “vote. Was. a- back-wash .
‘from the - Umstead ‘ landslide - a
Iredell and. due. in no part: $0. the .
‘dormant’ Johnson campaign; organe
zation in the ‘county. Had ‘Lonnie
Mills not ‘been a ‘hospital ‘victim
during ‘most of: «the: campaign,’ it -
might have ‘been’ a différent’ story.
But the sad fact is that up-to пом,
Johnson has had nothirig that even
resembled an effective organiza.
tion in Iredell.” CE, Te
Beauty Contest Definitely In Their Column “|
— Predict Majority In
WaT
y о
А number, of prominent individ-- LE
uals, both - "mercantile “men ‘and
farmers, disgustéd: with the: lethe
argy of the’ officlal- Johnson oT
ganization’ in. the - county; are; take
ing over: the. reins: individually’ in -
their _ ‚respective. ‘communities’ in;
mr ab tm
an. effort fo" give “Johnson”: ‘ac fair”
‘Hearing in: the-Tunotf: Tis grid ==
er suspects: that upon their. efforts ; ve
will largely. depend: J lohnson's 5 Shc vr
-cess- in the” “second: contest.”
We cannot agree: that! Scott, TU 2 - +
faspitelef ———
carry : ‘Irédell “county,
the fact ‘that ‘what. ‘his ‘supporters e
| say. about Johnson's! "organization A
| here "is “true... Johnson : Will catty. =;
| Tredelt, but hé will carry, it: through" CE
‘the - individual” support. of nono. -
Mitical' men- and: ‚women; Interested: e.
erang and the second was the pro = и mme” e UR
motich , bf patriotism and’ “Amert |
canism as’ opposed to. Communism |
and otlier subversivo doctrities, He |
stated that these: two: mila: objec-| ` en cho cd
tives had, ‚been‘ carried où through ham
‘the years; and ‘were, ‘still ‘the’ prii-
ciples; guidihg all’ the" Legion ae vi Y ;
‚tiyities‘ throughyits, saven teen thou
sand ‘posts id
lion meme
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