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The Monroe journal. [volume] (Monroe, N.C.) 189?-1965, March 07, 1922, Image 5

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Iy at New Kop School
The seventh grade pupil of the
New Ha scnooi in Buford township
m ill give the play, "Deacon Dubba.
next aacarday evening at 8 o'clock.
An admission of 15c for children and
25c for adulta will be charged. The
proceeds will go for the school.
Regular Meeting Melvin Deeae Post
Remember the rc . Var monthly
meeting of thia pos. ..est Monday
evening 7:30. In addition to the reg
ular business transactions we are to
hear and see an illustrated lantern
slide lecture by our Honorary Chap
lain, Dr. W. R. Burrell. We will also
serve light refreshments. Your pres
ence is requested. Fraternally yours,
Mel v in Deese I'ost lo. 1.
Gnw Vegetables
Congressman William C. Hammer
advises The Journal that ne nas oo
talncd an additional quota of vege
table seeds for his constituents and
n mmnlv the need Of those WhO
snnlv until tho supply Is exhausted,
Under the law requests for seed after
this month are not filled. His sup
niv will nrobablv be exhausted by
March" 20. Write today If you want
seed to William C. Hammer. Room
443, H. 0. B., Washington, D. C.
Mr. John McClellan to Oien a Xew
ltettalr Garage.
Mr. J. H. McClellan. who has for
the past two years been with the Se
crest Motor Co.. will open a general
automobile repair garage on East Jer.
ferson street at an early date. Mr. I
F. Plyler is preparing to erect a two
story brick building on his lot where
an old barn now stands near the Coco-Cola
plant which will be used by
Mr. McClellan. who expects . to be
ready for business by the first of May,
nnnnr Roll Benton Height School
First Grade: Morris Funderburk,
Hovt Helms. Ruth' Crook, Speight
Camp. Ben Gulledge.
snnd Crude: Paul Williams.
Third Grade: Millicent Camp. Ada
T.p Holms. J. V. Grifnn.
vifth Grade: Charles Presslay,
vima Unifier. Aleton Hunnlcutt,
Lee Gulledge, Brown Mcltorle, Coy
Bailes. .
Seventh Grade: Bonnie McRorle,
T?n Mills. Autre? Funderburk.
Eichth Grade: Doyle Oulledgo,
Fay McRorle, Tburman Helma.
r... A. Kelts Addresses Klwanlans
At the regular bi-monthly meeting
pf the Klwanlans at trio Hotei jonre
last Friday evening Mr. Geo. A. Sellg
of Tennessee was the principle speak
vr cptiir iii the author of the
Klwanlans' sheet known as "Sing
sin." He Is not only a fine Blnger.
hut n nioaaant sneaker. In his ad
dress he outlined the history and
ti mirnose of the organization
Refreshments were served the club
bv Mr. Louis Woodson, manager of
th hotel, and the memoers aeciaea
to hold regular meetings every two
weeks until a charter can De ootainea
n,i the club Is gotten on a thorough
working basis.
Death of Little Josephine Sturdivant
One of the saddest deaths in the
history of Marshville took place Sun
day morning at 10 o'clock when Jo
sephine, the 11 -year-old daughter of
Mr. ana Mrs. u. w. ouinvani phbbcu
Jnseohine died of erysipelas which
started from a boil on her nose. The
sore had apparently about cured up
when infection set in and she lived
only five days after complications
took place. Everything possible was
done to save the little girl's life.
She was a brfcht and good child
and had many friends among her
schoolmates. Her conduct in school
was excellent and she was greatly
loved hv her teachers.
Funeral services were conducted
yesterday afternoon by Rev. C. J.
Black and the remains were interred
In the Marshville cemetery.
Richard Barthlemess
"Tolerable David"
Paramount Presents
Agnes Ayers
"The Lane That Had No
"Garments of Truth"
Rudolf Velentino .
Dorothy Dalton -
' in
: "Moran of the Lady
Tennis Club Organized
A tennis club is being organized
in Monroe with twenty-five members.
Four fine courts will be built at an
early date at an expense of $300 and
members of the club will contest for
the state championship.
There is some good material in the
city and lovers of tennis have some
thing in store for the coming months.
Wants Milk Cows Inspected
A Monroe citizen believes the city
should pass an ordinance requiring all
cows from which milk is sold to
citizens of the town to be inspected
for tuberculosis. This citizen thinks
a very large per cent of milk cows
are infected. As evidence to support
his belief he says that Dr. S. A.
Alexander recently inspected fifty-six
head of milk cows in aurinburg and
that out of that number he found
twenty-three infected with the tuber
cular germ.
Jury Drawn for March Term of Civil
The county commissioners were in
regular monthly session yesterday.
Routine business consumed the major
part of the day. The following jury
list was drawn for a one week's term
of civil court to convene March 27th:
J. S. Tice. L. L. Braswell. C. S. Car
ter, J. C. Braswell, G. C. Presley, I. D.
Crowell, M. O. Bowman, Robert Cook,
S. R. Presson, W. A. Howey. G. P.
Austin, J. M. Phifer, A. F. Starnes,
Chas. A. Long. T. P. Smith, R. E.
Carelock, H. H. Caudle and J. W
Monroe Without Power Several Hours
All manufacturing enterprises in
Monroe were closed today from about
three o'clock until eight o'clock at
nisrht. occasioned by six electric wire
costs at the Icemorlee Cotton Mill
being blown dowirby the strong March
Recent rains have wet the ground
to the extent that the posts were
easily Mown over. Some of them
fell across box cars on a siding, but
no damaire was done.
Electricians were immediately im
nloyed and set to work to get the
line in shape for use, but the amount
of labor required a great deal of time,
and The Journal could not go to
press until ten o'clock tonight
Mr. Ioi1er Dies at Chesterfield
Mr. Will H. Porter of Chesterfield.
S. C, died last Saturday night. On
Thursday before he was stricken with
paralysis from which he never recov
Mr. Porter was well known In un
ion county, having formerly lived in
Monroe. He had been actively en
gaged In the stock business for some
time and has made many visits to
Union since moving to South Caroli
na. He Is survived by his wife and
three children. Mrs. Nora Porter of
Monroe is a sister-in-law or tne de
ceased. He Is also survived by two
brothers. Messrs. Charles and Edgar
Porter of Chesterfield, and five sis
ters, Mrs. Henry Wilson of MR Crog
han, Mrs. Horace Catoe, Mrs. Curtis
Mancum and Mrs. Thomas lurner oi
Pageland and Miss Elizabeth porter
of Chesterfield. Deceased was a Dig-
hearted man and had many friends.
He was kind and true and was a good
citizen. ;
Messrs. Emsley Armfleld. A. w.
McCall and A. J. Rohr were among
the Monroe citizens attending the fu
neral, which was held yesterday
Recorder's Court's Mill Grinds Out
Serersl Cases
B. " Gordon was tried before the
recorder yesterday on a charge of
embezzlement and fraud. Ho was ac-
auitted on the embezzlement charge
and was bound over lo isupenor court
under a $250 bond on the charge of
fraud. It will be remembered that
the charge was preferred against Gor
don by Pete Tastsis, who claims that
Gordon sold him interest in his junk
business under the pretense that it
was free from mortgage, but that it
was later learned that it was cov
ered with mortgages. Mr. W, M.
Purser of New Salem township went
on Gordon's bond.
Fred Pruett and Robt. Means were
also before Recorder Lemmond yes
terday for engaging in a "scrap.
Pruett, it seems, sssaulted Means and
the latter secured a niece of stove
wood which he used in his defense.
Means was declared not guilty while
Pruett was fined $50 and costs.
Willie Smith, colored, was given
120 days on tht rosds for stealing
and carrying a pistol. It appeared
that Smith was a wonderer on the
face of the earth and that Bert Wil
liams, another negro, took pity on
him and was allowing Smith to live
with him until he could secure work
and find a home and as appreciation
of what Williams was doing for him.
Smith stole his pistol and loft Wil
liams alone without protection.
Esic Rone was charged with aban
donment and non-support but his trial
was continued until another day.
The Journal is asked to state that
Dr. Whitley will administer free ty
phoid and diphtheria treatment at his
office in Unionville on Wednesday of
each week in March from 1 to 3
o'clock p. m. 1
Mr. Edwin Winchester inderwent
an operation Sunday In the Ellen
Fitzgerald Hospital for appendicitis.
Edwin Is the 16-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Winchester, and his
friends hope that he will be out In a
short time.
Social and Personal
Engagement of Ml Jean Ashcraft
Dr. and Mrs. John Ellis Ashecraft
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Jean, to Mr. William Oliv
er Huske, of Fayetteville, the wed
ding to take place in April.
The announcement will be of
much Interest to society in this state
and Georgia.
The bride-elect is a rranddaugl:tor
of the late Maj. L. D. Andrews and
Mrs. Pat Pemberton Andrews, of
Monroe, and Is descended from the
Harrison. Randolph. Marshall, and
other prominent Virginia families.
She was educated at Agnes Scott
and Columbia University, New York.
At the time Miss Ashcraft was grad
uated from Columbia University she
was the youngest girl that ever re
ceived a decree from that institution
During the war she spent much
time in New York in the Americau
Red Cross canteen service. She
spent the winter of 1919-20 in At
lanta with her uncle and aunt. Col
onel and .Mrs. Walter Pemberton An
drews, and made her debut while
there. She was a member of the
Debutantes club and was showered
with social honors. She Is a frequent
visitor to Atlanta and is always the
center of much social Interest. She is
brilliant and attractive and is one of
North Carolina's handsomest young
Mr. Huske is a son of Major and
Mrs. Benjamin Robinson Huske and
a grandson f the late William Oliver
of New Bern. His family Is one of the
oldest and most prominent in eastern
Carolina. Mr. Huske was graduated
from Donaldson Military Academy
and the University of North Carolina,
where he played football for four
years, making the all-southern team,
He Is a member of the A. T. O. fra
ternity. Mr. Huske went to the first
officer's training camp at Fort Ogle
thorpe, where he received his com.
mission and went to France In Sep
tember with the first troops of the
Rainbow division. He was severely
wounded near Chateau Thierry and
gassed in the Argonne forest and
was cent to Kenllworth hospital at
Baltimore, where he entirely recover
ed. Mr. Huske Is In business with his
father and brother, being secretary
of the Huske Hardware house and
rice-president of the Huske building
corporation. He is a young man of
strong personality and commands
countless friends in business and so-
Mrs. C. M. French of Birmingham.
Ala., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Ida
Mrs. H. D. McKaughan and. little
daughter. Ruth, are visiting the for
mer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Se.
crest. ...
Tne Wesleyan Philathea class of
Central Methodist church will meet
this evening at 7:30 with Mrs. J. W.
Neal and Mrs. T. C. Anderson at the
home of Mrs. Anderson. i
Mrs. Vann Secrest has been confined
to her bed for the past several days
with typhoid fever, but is resting very
well. Mrs. L. L. Huggins is supply
ing for her as seventh grade teacher
in the Monroe Oracled Schools.
Miss Jean Austin has a position
with Tate-Brown Co. in Charlotte.
Miss Mattie Ogburn has accepted
Miss Austin's former position with
Lnglish Brothers.
Dr. J. M. Belk has as his guest
this week his daughter, Mrs. Clar
ence Daughtridge ofRocky Mount.
Misses Grace Henderson and Urtie
Harris, who are teaching in the school
at Troy. Montgomery county, spent
the week-end with Miss Henderson's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Hender
son. The time of meeting of the D. A.
R.'s has been changed from, the 9th
to the 16th of this month and the
meeting will be held with Mrs. A. L.
Monroe at 4 o'clock p. m. on Thurs
day, 16th.
A rehearsal of the play, "Fun
Revue." will be held in the Chamber
of Commerce room on Wednesday ev
ening of this week at 7:30 o clock. All
members of the cast are asked to be
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wood and little
son, Fred, Jr., are spending several
days with Mrs. Wood's parents in El
berton, Ga.
Mrs. G. B. Caldwell, Miss Leonora
KScInaiFdl OaiFttlhleinniess
Bowie and Miss Katherine Kyle Red
fern will take part in the fashion
show to be given by Tate-Brown Co.
of Charlotte Thursday evening.
The meeting of the John Foster
Chapter of D. A. R.'s has been post
poned until next Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. W. S. Lee, Jr, of Macon, Ga.,
is visiting her mother, Mrs. . B
Miss Rosebud Crump, student in
Elizabeth College, Charlotte, spent
the weeic-end with Miss Daisy Belk.
Marriage of Mr. Lawson and Miss
A quiet home wedding took place
this afternoon at 5:15 o'clock at the
residence of the bride's mother, Mrs.
W. B. Houston, when her daughter.
Miss Elizabeth Houston, was married
to Mr. J. S. Lawson. Dr. C C.
Weaver performed the ceremony.
Only a few relatives and friends of
the contracting parties were present
The bride is a daughter of the
late Dr. W. B. Houston and is one
of Monroe's most beautiful and ac
complished young ladies.
Mr. Lawson is president of the
Standard Cotton Mills and is a young
man of excellent business ability and
is a gentleman of the first order.
Six Killed and Many Wounded in
Warrenville and Langley This
Morning About S A. M.
Augusta, Ga., March 7. Six per
sons are known to have been killed
and scores were injured in the wind
and rain storm, which early today
flooded streams and caused heavy
property damage In this section of
Georgia and South Carolina.
Four mill villages Langley. Stifle-
ton, Granitevllle and Warrenville, in
the Horse Creek valley of South Car
olina, were struck by the tornado
just before daybreak today and
houses were swept away, trees up
rooted and telephone poles felled.
leaving the section In darkness and
without wire communication with the
outside world.
The victims were caught under
their fallen bomei. In some sections
the storm swept away everything In
Its path, scattering parts of buildings
and furniture over the fields.
The (dead are: Fred Hoover, 12;
Dolly Mitchell, 6: Mrs. L. Munday.
40; Mrs. Boyd, 35; Son Wood, 14;
Dorothy Wood, 8.
Many of the Injured are expected
to die. The estimates of the numbers
Injured in both Warrenville and
Stlfleton are conservatively placed at
40. ;
Searchers are looking through the
denris of the houses for dead and In.
jufedi many of whom are believed to
be yet trapped under the fallen struc
Twenty-two houses were razed at
Warrenville and six were razed and
blown away at Stlfleton.
Other of the Injured are reported
to be fearfully crushed, some Inter
nally and It Is expected in this class
of injured that further deaths will
result. Many of the Injured suffered
broken limbs.
Reports from Warrenville at noon
were to the effect that practically ev.
ery person there was scratched or
Bodies of the dead are said to be
badly mutilated.
The storm struck warrenville about
o'clock this morning and it was
three hours later before any Informa
tion of the disaster reached the .out
side world. The town was complete
ly Isolated.
The B section of 9th grade was left
out of the honor roll Friday. The
names of Nellie Cadieu. J. D. Snyder,
and Lee Todd should have appeared
in the list.
Mr. W. A. Hard age has received
the appointment as postmaster at
Waxhaw. For some time Mr. Hard
age has been assistant postmaster at
Waxhaw and Is qualified for the Job.
Cotton, short staple 18c
Rowden 19'ie
Cotton Seed 61c
Eggs 20c to 22c
Hams 20c to 22c
Shoulders 13c to 14c
Hens, per lb - 16c to 18c
Young Chickens, par lb 20c
Sweet potatoes $1.00
Pork 15c
Roosters 50c
Irish potatoes, per k $1.25
Butter 20c to 30c
KEiViicCa Potto ISM
You Know It Will Turn Out Right When You
Use a "Printed" Pattern
Now you can cut into the most expensive materials and be sure that
the dress you make will have the "right effect." For when you use
a "printed" pattern, you're safeguarded from making mistakes. Any
one, no matter if it is the first experience in dressmaking, can go
ahead and finish a garment so that it fits to perfection if a new Mc
Call Pattern "it's printed" is used. The rightness-in-niaking is
promised by the "printing" on every McCall Pattern which gives an
absolutely steady, unvaried measurement a new thing in patterns.
"Printed" Patterns are For More Successful Sewing.
The New Fabrics for Spring Dress Making
are Here
40-inch Canton Crepes
36-inch Sport Silks
36-inch Checked Taffetas
Wash Goods
Voiles, Organdies, Dotted Swisses and Tissue Gingham.s all mod
erately priced.
. Lee & Lee Co.
Reliable Merchandise Monroe, N. C.
In Letter Man Says He Killed
I.o Anrnles. Calif.. March 4.
Captain David Adams, of the Los An -
geles police department, announced
today that he had received a letter
from a man whose name he refused
to dlsclese, stating that the writer
had killed William Desmond Taylor,
motion picture director, whose re
cent death has baffled investigators.
The letter. Captain Adams said.
was written by an educated man,
was sent from a city In Connecticut,
the name of which he declined to die-
close, and made circumstantial state-. program, tne song, "1 m Going
ments that fitted In precisely with I ba to Dlsjke," was sung by the
facts developed by the police. I characters, which ended the perform-
Captain Adam said he would not ance- Everyone seemed to say that
say definitely that the letter was a ' their money was well spent. The
genuine confession, but he would say'8um of $119 was realized,
that the department put much ere-1 Irof- Claude Gaddy of the Thom
dence In it, and was making a thor- a8vjlle Orphanage spent Saturday
ough and quick Investigation.
c The letter expressed regret that he
could not collect the rewards offered
for the arrest of the slayer, but an-
nounced that the writer was leaving
h rnnntpv hiimpdlatfilv. It cave re-
venge for an old feud as the motive "". tost week-end,
for the Bhooting of Taylor, and was I Mr. Hoy Mills, a prominent iner
slgned by a name that had. not yet fhant of Albemarle and a former ntu
been connected with the previous in- dent in the Wingate school, ient a
vestlgatlonl. '
Captain Adams declined to give
out any further details and said he
would not show the letter at present.
nr. T 4 en - n n L,
Er .u'r.n"" ","7lu , : J
..v,;u ,.,i,;..K .... .,. ,nma tin.
wTJVVhteh'wT.r7w fTTTn" P0R,miS
k o, ,!:. ho lre8S 8he having stood the examiua-
be'en T'returnedwith fte excTptWn of
the tires. He wants to offer thanks
for their return and w 11 not ask for
the tires since he can buy new ones.
Mrs. W. A. Lane, county chairman
Fund committee, reports that the sum
of $246.08 twas contributed by Union
sent a check to headquarter for that
Floyd Ayers, son of Mr. and Mrs.
N. B. Ayers, had the misfortune to
break his right leg just above the
ankle. The accident occurred at
school several days ago.
$1.50 and $1.75
; that nm;ro minstrel was a
howunu wives at wixcatb
, "w Fronle Perry is Apitolntcd Poet
Matter at Wingate Under Civil
Service Herniations
Wingate, March 6. The negro
minstrel presented in the high school
auditorium Saturday night by the
Athletic Association was one of the
! b(,t P'y ever rendered here. It was
I uI1 of f"h and everybody enjoyed It
j ,0 the utmost. At the conclusion of
: n,Knl w,,n trends in town.
Mr. Carl Bigger of Charlotte spent
,he week-end with his parents, Mr.
u,ia 1B- w. l. uiggt-rs.
Mi3 Low iiiffin of Hamlet visited
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Grlf-
iew uays last wei-K visiting hU broth.
who is a student In tho high
I Som time ago The Journal slated
i that Miss Fronnle Perry had been a;-
' pointed temporary postmistress to
succeed It. L. McWhlr.er.
Miss Per-
receivea tne r.ew
Saturday of her
I ?
Miss Marie Hamilton )f Marshville
spent Sunday with friends at the
Hirls' dormitory.
Mr. D. K. Wright of Clio. S. C.
was a Wingate visitor Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Burrls are dis
I '., llurrlS ,,a cnt" ln Stan'7
! Mri' ,Va.r DougUi of Chealer-
fl,. Vl,.i VT,
Mr. J. B. tniddy, l?.t w.
Rev. E. C. Snyder reports that the
local Eastern Star Saturday morning:
delivered a beautiful wardrobe to the
Children's Home, ss a gift from that
splendid organization.
ADMISSION 10 and 25c

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