Newspaper Page Text
THE UNION COUNTY PAPER EVERYBODY READS IT."
THE UNION COUNTY PAPER-EVER YBODY NEEDS IT.- F Monroe journal PUBLISHED TWICE EACH WEEK TUESDAY AND FRIDAY Twenty-Ninth, Year. No. 48. Monroe, N. C, Friday, July 21, 1922. $2.00 Per Year Cash Two Local Passenger Trains Will Be Discontinued Today Numbers Thirty-One and Thirty-Four Make Their Last Run Until Strike Situation Improves MEN WHO WENT TO HAMLET LEFT WITHOUT DOING WORK Seaboard passenger trains No. 31 ' and 34, between Hamlet and Ruther- fordton, will be taken off today on ac count of the strike situation, the en uation, the en - gines being in such condition that ' master, died at the Walker Memorial I vr. nf Scotch-Enirlish descent hut there are not enough to keep all thej hospital at 5 o'clock this morning, ?" nttiSntSm tlSl trains running. No. 34 e.stUnd is Leroy Fonveille. yard master, was 1 Kher MrJame. due in Monroe at 10:45 a. m. and No.! placed under arrest today on a charge a PavS of ScottsburJ Va survives 31 westbound is due here at 2:40 p. I of being an accessory before the fact M pudw moS with hn hul m. This train is known as the "shu-iin connection with the killing. Later band the late J W Rudle to Alon fly- and has proven quite a conven- in the day . warrant charging murder fr wLington 47 years ago if nee to passengers who desire to j was issued against him, and bond de- lTA Rudw dSn 1915 make short trips to various points nied. He was the only eye witness to! One son Mr W J Rudire'and two in the state and return the same day. ! the shooting. dau "tert Mrs Carrie Coble and knthiT. .aVtU" Investigation into the death of the Mr James T Griffith all of Monroe! know the situation that unless the engineer, which was beirun immediate. r u ' . ' strike is settled at an early date morejly following the announcement of the 'J' Wi" ta 9 o'clock v ,ii uiiwiiuuu .iuiii vnuv nr-- ing close watch on the movements of trains and the condition of rolling stock that they cannot run very much longer without being repaired. How ever, the trains are running fairly well on time, considering the length of time the strike, of shopmen has been in force. Non-Uunion Men Left Hamlet It is reliably reported here that seventy-five or eighty non-union men were employed and went to Hamlet Wednesday to begin work in the Ham let shops, but that they held a con ference with union men Wednesday night and left without doing a lick of work. It is not stated that any threats were made and conditions in Monroe and between here and Hamlet indicate that there is to be no disorder. It. was "reported a few days ago that I I L l I Interesting Speculation There is quite a bit of interesting : speculation among Monroe and Union county citizens as to the final out- come of the strike and the effects : unun this section should the freight i and express trains stop running. Some believe that automobiles and trucks could to a great extent take the place of train service, while others want to know where the gasoline would come rrom to run them, une man thinks food sunnlies would roon give out, but another says there is food I enough in Union county to last a! time, although, we might be compell-! od to get along without sugar, coffee - and fu.ally flour. But the more con- servative minds are sure that a solu tion to the strike problem will be reached bvfore any great amount of nconvenience is experienced. Half the members of the Monroe fire department will leave Sunday . morning n a tou:t:um.'!it at More- '.pad ( itv where thev will attend the Slate Fireman's Association and give several demonstrations of their skill, j Later the other half will attend. The ; ne leav.nyr Sundav morning are G. ' B. Caldwell, chief. George McCorkle, j foreman. W. J. Trull, Bur.yan l oan, I. A. Helms, Willie Watts, Gordon and aul Steall, Will Funderburk, J. B. Stewart. Dave Hinson and Brown sic- orklc. Thev will be away four days. ; leretot'oro Monroe's fire-fighters have, mde a record on the tournaments ind it is expected that they will , leasure up to the standard this time. ; ! ORI) COMPANY'S SALES MAKES ANEW RECORD i, , tl . t . i c i umpany Reports That Total Sales Hae Reached Five Thousand or- More Machines a Day I Retail sales of Ford cars, trucks 1 Ult machines were sold daily. .i..: u.... .u'...: . onstant increase each month this rum BBitra nave urrn iiuiiik ear; June being tne nignest in tne istory of the Company with a total t in llil !,. t, ... I )f this number 6,054 were sold by he Ford Company of Canada and .435 by the various European Ford i im,i vain, ui """ ompanies and houth American a iew non-union men naaoeea emp.oy- tice John T Fur0ng acting in the ed in the Monroe shops but this report absem.a of Coronep A8 s Hofd The is denied by those in position to know.,bo(1y WM vjewed at the hospita, gh(),.t. nd tractors established a new high fy.ng the boards awards cutting the fc jn breaki th dtie u'ord- during June, when, according wages of railroad workers. This ad-, j, . will live in the countrv no. a statement issued from the Ford vertisement was paid for by the rail- lni Vo citte. onlj to work and shop actory at Detroit, an average of 6,- roads. Fnturt-inmor,, :n k f t, 1 ranches, reaching purchasers in prac- disposal plant, at wages mucn higner cally every civilized country in the than those established by the Labor orld. Board. With the closing of business fori For garbage collectors the city of une, Ford records disclosed the factlfered $5.40 per day; for assistant col- hat total sales for the first six umths of 1022 were well over the alf-million mark, the exact figures . OM T,:a i- . kink 'clUK ufe,A."Aa a ii,0 is miov m new mail j ecord as it is considerably in ad- a nee of any previous half-year pe- od. i bor Ti cents per hour. Ford officials state that every at- i In other words, the city of Cleve- mpt has been made to supply their land pays for unskilled labor the rate . a,- . tftiii.t--.. i. . i i i i - eaiers wnn sumciem cars 10 Jin heir orders, but that for the past .ree months, prompt deliveries have een impossible with some of the pes. llie demand lor t ora enclosed ! rs has been especially hard to meet. I ue to the ever-increasing ponularity a f the coupe and sedan for all round j , ... A reflection of general business nditions is Seen in the record of ord truck sales, which shows an in- ease oi eigmy-iour ten. over 4t vear. Merchants and farmers alike ! ave come to recognise the utility ;er tne motor ruc in cuiung vrani-i,. occurring in 1896 when the eorrect rtation costs and speeding up de-jdate is 1807. We make this correc eries, and the fact that they are;tion that any one who is familiar vine nearly twice as many now as a 'with tha re I data mv nnj.r...j knu. itlaar'tf tu'tntm tA Kattar Ktlai. I .L . . "' r-""- " -- TWO HELD FOR FATAL WILMINGTON fSRACAS AtUnticCoaM Line Enipne-r Shot and Killed By Leroy Fonveille, ,, lard Master. Wilmington. July 19. H. J. South- all, Atlantic Coast Line engineer, who was shot last night at the union sta tion by H. E. Dallas, assistant vardi..-:. t-: r...- u luiiiut ruw morning, i ne corunrr a Mury adjourned after viewing the body land without reaching a verdict. Dal- las, charged directly with the mur der, and Fonveille, held as an access ory and with abetting in murder, are still in jail without bond. The city is quiet tonight. The tragedy is said to have fol lowed a conversation between South well and Dallas, during which, it is alleged, Southwell referred to Dallas as a "scab" because of the latter's assignment as a special officer on the Coast Line yards in addition to hu regular duties as assistant yard mas ter. Fonveille is said to have been with Dallas at the time of the shoot ing. Inquiry Still Pending An inquest over the remains of the dead engineer was held with Jus ly after the death of Southwell early ; this morning, after which the jury adjourned until a later hour, at which time it was expected that witnesses would be-heard and a verdict reaeh- ed. Fonveille who appears to have been the only person. present with the ex ception of Southwell and Dallas, when the latter are alleged to have met on the cemunt causeway leading from the station yard gates. He was arrest-; ed at home by a deputy sheriff shortly after Southwell's death on a of blockading. Scott was convicted warrant charging aid and abetting 'at the July term of superior court fn murder. He was locked up and his'li2l and sentenced to lrt months in bond fixed at $2,000. Shortly there- jail, his health not permitting him to atter Domismen were secured ana r on- veille was preparing to leave the pris- on when the second warrent charg- ing murder was served. He is being held along with Dallas. From the best the police can len::i it appears that Southwell and Dallas' had not Deen on the D-st ot terms, Hot wards have previously passed he- tween them. It is alleged, because of Ike escaped by digging a hole in the the fact tha: Dallas was doing the! wall of ths brick prison with a table work formerly done by a striking knife through which he fell out shopman. The two men are said to, havs met lart night as Soutkwi .1 was conv.ng r.i irom nis run, anu me olJ tria nient, followed by hot words, ifland a?a n. JJalias is allegett to ntivc d awn ins gun, a of cauoer p.st !, r.:.d to have fired point blank at the cnginetr. Southwell, it is said, j .threw ( Jt h hand, striking tne pis-; tol, which was leveled at his chest, knocking t downward, the bullet en teri:if Lis stomach. L . r it,- iwi iwj Inadequacy oMhe R..I Board ! (From Labor.) , ,n tfce Junt jMUe of the Geve. !ud in lreg was published as an advertisement a statement of Chair-1 man Den iiouper, ui inr tiuicu States Railroad Labor Board, justi tl ..... k. tnA tUa nuuLitrr nas men. hb avuuu ins nv rates appreciably higher than the rates Deing paiu 10 similar moor m other employments." Tr. .r.,rrliu f thia tatimnnt tuna exposed in an adjoining column where was printed advertisements of the city . of Cleveland for men for the garbage "c collection division ana me garoage lectors, 4.lt6 per day; truck drivers, $5.40 to $5.85 per day; barn men, $o.40 per day; watchmen, $1.96 per day. Vx ramn vka nmf ,rTarArl i Si, ill vi rmJ viiv.'x 10 v-. . par day; for skilled labor, 75 cents to iSU cents per hour, ana lor common la- inai me ooara nas esiaoi;sneu ior 'skilled craftsmen, and for common 'labor it is willing to pay more than double the average rate established lor section men, ana more tnan tnree times the rate of 23 per hour set for large number of railroad workers, J On account of the omission of a ; date in the register of marriage li- Ipanse from which Tb Jmirnal talto. the old marriages that are creating much interest in the county and all th .tat nH ik ,t.t. .. were gen in Tuesday's issue J: une discrepancy occurred. Amunz me statements nuiue uy l .1.. 1... .v ii v ,i ai uuum MRS. CARRIE VIRGINIA RIDGE DIES SUDDENLY One of Monroe's Best Women Passed Away at Midnicht Hour Tues day Night. Mrs. Carrie Virginia Rudge died Tuesday night at 12:30 o'clock at the hnm a rf haw rlo 11 crVi tr Mra .lamai T Ii vr i i va- av uuutM r w a i w v j a ii n-: J . . .i w; 'n .tt,pfc n, hwBrt h;.. i " n - law- ging ease of about half-hour duration Mrs. Rudge was a native of Rich mond, Va. ' She was born in that city on March 4th, 1844, and was there fore a little more than 73 years of .... r . : tf: o" j '1 had m a"de' h-r home with Mrs' g?fSh kmdJt sideration it was possible for children to bestow upon a beloved mother. Deceased was a devoted member of the Presbyterian church and she was a most excellent lady, of strong chris tian character, kindly inclinations and a helpful spirit. She was a devoted mother and loved her grand-children as her own. She was a lady of wide acquaintance and numbered her friends by the thousands in" North Carolina and Virginia. Fur.eral services were conducted at home of Mr. Griffith Wednesday af ternoon at 6 o'clock. Dr. H. E. Gur ney, former pastor of the Monroe Presbyterian church and a long friend of the Rudge family, conducted the services. The remains were interred in the Monroe cemetery in the nresence of large concourse of relatives and friends whu gathered to pay their last tribute of respect to this good woman, the large and beautiful floral offerings bespeaking to some extent the love and esteem in which she was held by all who knew her. Messrs. J. H. Lee. M. F. Blakeney, J. A. Stewart, F. G. Henderson, S. O. Blair, R. A. Morrow, W. C. Wolfe and G. M. Beasley were the pall bearers. Rob Srott Receives Pardon Mr. Bob Scott returned to his homa in Goose Creek township yesterday morning, after snendinir 12 months .in the Union county jail on a chat-ire serve on the chaingang. losterdav Sheriff Fowler received a pat don from Governor Morrison for the disabled n.an who i about sixty-fiv-j years of age, and he left immediately for his hi. me in Goose Creek. Scott is a not- ed character, having served one or more terms in federal prison and one in the Manly county Jail, trnni which and maue a get-away. Do'len do- clnre that r whig to a weak heart i.nd inner complications seott is not able to work, and many prominoni citizens signed h.s application tor a portion t,n ,ivose grounds, ott stated to Mier- iff Fowler before leaving for his home that he is through making liquor and is fcoing br.k to :.ppnd his last days as a Rood citizen. The Modern Way (Columbia Record.) New York City some day will have 50.000,000 population, predict the en gineers of Safety Institute of Amer ica. How would you like to live in a city of that size? The safety engineers, however, are wrong. Before New York passes the '" .Kuniiie wienilicttl nm..in. - .1 lit ; ! ......! .1 1 j i i i i;1'1"" Blr" ""u "caru v w,re" nn .i ... . "i . r iit.ti The on, t0 reach the top i, : t . k joi, just io Keep on tr ing. to snend dav in s n?. -Selected. ONE SAID, "l CANT. LET GEORGE DO IX GEORGE OIO, AMD GOT THE . Ill 111 II I 111 II 1 marl 1. ,!.... ...'.11 I r iw i i corvmoxf - ii 1 ir . , m i DEBINITE PLANS FOR FAIR ARE NOW BEING ARRANGED Enthusiastic Boosters Met Last Night and Appointed Committee to Take Up the Matter PERMANENT ORGANIZATION WILL BE PERFECTED SOON Buildinfs and Grounds Ready, Law Ready, People Ready, and the Fair Is Coming. union county is likely to have a real agricultural fair this fall. Such a fair has never before been so near ,in eight, rrom time to time therelput it back and pass it down the line I have been little side-show affairs, nd back first. As above stated it was which were the best that could be done. But now the proposition has assumed the shape of a real fair, with all the usual fair amusements thrown in. The possibility of having an honest to God fair this fall arises from the fac tthat fair grounds and buildings are ready at hand. Some one conceived ed the idea that the recreational prop erty of Messrs. Shute, known as Lake Tonowanda, would be perfectly adap table to fair purposes. The idea took like everything and Mr. Shute has come across like a good sport and offered the use of the property on most reasonable terms. There is plenty o fopen acreage and buildings on the grounds, both for the display of farm products and machin ery and for live stock. Also there are the amusement features ready and waiting. Scarcely a better plant for the purpose could have been built if it had been designed for a fair alone. The capital necessary to provide grounds and maintain them in idle ness during the whole year is the bugaboo which causes so many at tempts at county fairs to fail. This is what has kept Union county from having a fair. Now, here are the grounds and buildings at hand. What doth hinder us from having a fair? Nothing, say a great many enthu siastic citizens who have already put the movement on foot. Last .night a number of enthusias tic fair boosters met in the office of the chamber of commerce and appoint ed a committee to take u pthe matter of organization and report to a sub sequent meeting this, sequent meeting. This meeting is to be held at the call of the chairman I of this-special committee, who is Mr. J. C, Jl-Vann. The others serving on (this special committee are J. L. Wood- , I n li i ... son, J. w. uaney, ana . . vnun, secretary. Jlr. Vann was given power to add other names to the committee and this he did by appointing H. K. Helms and T. J. W. Broom to repres ent the agricultural phase of the prop osition, J. E. Shute and T. P. Dillon on amusement and entertainment, and Eugene Ashcraft and Ii. F. Beasley Jr., on publicity. No permanent organization was contemplated last night, but this will be gone into at the next mass meet ing, which is to be held in the day in order that farmers nay conveniently attend. It is proposed to have a coun ty agricultural fair, Mr. Vann sug gested that the organization he per fected under the statute providing for such fairs. Nobody is to be called upon to stib.-cribe to stock or to put up any money, the organization will not be a stock company. It will be sim ply a working organization to pro mote and hold a yearly agricultural fair. It was pointed out in the meeting last ri-ht that such a fair would be easy in Union county owing to the re markiibb progress being made in di-ver--: 1 farming had in live stock. ,The time has come when we must ad vertise our progress both at home and abroad. It is a business matter. brth for the purpose of stimulating i;i iv progress and for showing what hai already been attained. The ease with which exhibits can be provided, the fact that grounds and buildings are already at jiand, the fact that Union county needs to advertise its progress and possibilities, all go to make the fair a success if the people get in terested in it, and they will. It is not a private money making affair at all, as some fairs are, but purely a mu tual undertaking. When tne next meet ing is called there should be a large attendance, especially of farmers. The stutute under which the fair is like- ly to be organized and operated is) found in the Consolidated Statutes beginning at section 4941, which reads us follows: "Any number of resident persons, : not less than ten, may associate to- j gether in any county, under written articles of association, subscribed by the members thereof, and specifying the object of the association to en courage and promote agriculture, paring to erect a four-room modern I Miss Mary Secrcst, Monroe Sec domestic manufacures, and mechanic achool building to take the place of end Grade. arts, under such name and style as the two room one that has become Miss Virginia Spencer, Rosemary they may choose, and thereby become inadequate for the school population. , Second Grade. a body corporate with all the powers incident to such a body, and may take and hold such property, both real and personal, not exceeding ten thousand dollars in value, as may be needful to promote the objects of their asso ciation." Other sections provide for the run ning and perpetuity of the organiza tion, and one provides that the state will contribute one hundred dollars to the association when a like amount has been otherwise contributed. Building and grounds ready, law ready, people ready the fair is com ingfall in. We expect to see a flapper g"t and give her street car seit ti o. j of these he-vamps. Detroit man wooed and won a girl in 24 hours; but it took a lot of co operation. THE BOYS AND GIRLS OF WIXGATE ENTERTAIN Chaingang Will Work Streets of Wingate at Early Date Person al Items of Interest Wingate, July 20. A large number of boys and girls of the Baptist church were delightfully entertained Friday night at the Baptist parsonage from eight o'clock until ten. Games and con testa were enjoyed during the even ing. Among the contests was the pil lar race, the boys against the girls. The result was in favor of the boys. The object of the contest was to see which line the boys or girls could take the pillar out of the pillar case, I in favor of the hhvs. Another n.n.lth.t rlu-,a m, m u.,.t. test which was interesting to all was the musical contest. Popular songs (turned to Charlotte Sunday afternoon were played on the piano by Miss where they will make their home. Daisy Tucker. Each guest present was We wish for them a long and prosper to witi. the name of the song play- ous life. ed n a piece of paper and when all I Miss Kate Conder visited her aunt, had be.n written it was in the form Mrs. S. A. X;:n rg, last week, of a marriage ceremony. In this con-1 Miss B"uiah Moser of Charlotte is test, Mr. John Gaddy and Miss Gladys visiting Mr. and Mrs. Joe Moore this Bass were the winners. Chocolate and week. vanilla ice cream with Nabiscos were I Born July 16 to Mr. and Mrs. Her- served, after the contest had been 'man Hayes, a son. completed. I .Mis Dick Haywood returned home Prof, and Mrs. C. M. Beach have Saturday after an extended visit in returned from an extended trip to I Ptach'.and with her brother, Mr. Ru Ridgecrest. dolph Haywood. Praer meeting Wednesday night The men's to-ic for discussion these at the Baptist church was conducted I days is the boll weevil; the women's by Mr. W. G. Cathey. A large crowd I canning; the boy's cider making, and was present and Mr. Cathey made an 1 the girls, oh. of course, just silly, non- u.. .:...n. I i i .u! micirsijiiK mm ii urn nic BiAirciuu chanter of Acts, Mrs. Lydia Perry returned several days ago from Wilmington where she has been visiting her sons, Messrs. Judson and Mark Perry, the latter's wife accompanying Mrs. Perry home. Miss Ruby Bivens of Monroe spent Sunday with Miss Lois Ross. Mr. D. K. Wright of Clio, S. C, was a Wingate visitor Sunday. The B. Y. P. U. held their "social" Tuesday night on the lawn of Mr. W. P. Griffin. Electric lights were so arranged on the lawn as to light it very brilliantly. Seats were placed about over the lawn for the guests. Games and contests were enjoyed dur ing the evening. Friday was work day at the Baptist cnurcn. a large numoer oi men oi the town and community gathered at the church to move a large pile of dirt and to level down the surface around the church to make an open - ing for a new street which will be opened between the church and the 'county chain gang can finish work new dormitory. Just as soon as the on the roads leading into Wingate. The chain gang promised several come resigned. He told me confiden months ago to do some work on the tially that I described the episode ex streets here, but in some manmr it actly and I felt complimented.. ?ru has bien delayed. The town officials nella. hope to have the work begun in the next few days. The largest picnic of the year will be held at Coble's Mill on Rocky River, Tuesday, Aug. 8, according to Mr. J. C. Brooks. It will be a Mason ic affair and Masons of Union, Anson and Stanly counties will combine and invite their friends. Mr. Craven Gor don of Monroe has proffered a fat beef cow for a barbecue while others have offered mutton. Coble's Mill is an ideal place for a picnic such as the August one will be. Miss Sarah Smith of Laurinburg was the week-end guest of Mrs. A. L. Monroe. The Wednesday Morning Bridge Club was entertained at Mrs. Allen Heath's. The guests besides club mem bers were Mesdames Walter Sanders, Bob Houston, R. L. Payne. John F.ng lish, John Sikes, and Misses Mary Crow and Mary Morrow Heath, and Mrs. Locke Williams, of Florida, guest of her mother, Mrs. H. S. ti-eene. The hostess was assisted by .Vsh Eleanor Armfield in serving a s. ind course. Mrs.A.M.Seerest and Mr. and Mrs. Gilmer Clontz left Tuesday night for New York City. Mrs. Secrest will visit Niagara Falls and Atlantic City. Mrs. J. B. Miller has as her guest her brother, Mr. R. D. Lackey, of Hiddenite. Mr. K. B. Stack has joined Mrs. Stack and children at Abbeville, S. C, for a few weeks' stay. Rev. W. B. Holmes will preach at Mnnnt 7inn Rutitist church in Ru- ford township, next Sunday night at s o'clock. ReVi anj Mrs. Braxton Craig and family, who live five miles west of Monroe, had i reunion last Sunday anH there were eight children and tm.ee grandchildren present. Every- thinjr that was served at the dinner was homegrown except the coffee and sugar. Union Grove school district, in nnrthoHKt Monroe townshin. is Tire- The rooms will be so arranged that three of them may be thrown to gether making an auditorium of about 250 seating capacity. The growth of population is largely responsible for the necessity of building larger school houses in many of the rural districts of the county, as evidenced by the fact that in 1921 the average atten dance of rural schools of the county was 6881, while in 1922 the average attendance was 7939, an increase of 1058 in one year. A high water mark was established m the wav of picnics at Lee s Park roe today remind one of a Fourth o last Tuesday. The Presbyterians of July celebration. A number of the most . . -. i.iille held their annual picnic progressive merchants of the city are with a large attendance, the Baracca 'conducting clearance sales and are of cj" the Baptist church entertained ferin? special values, the Henderson the Philathea class, and Mr. J. T.I Roller Mills have begun operation and Garland s class of boys also enjoyed then it rained and the people are he-e their annual picnic, all on the same for sure, and thv hm,, k.,.i. , DISCUSS BOLL WEEYIL, CAN NING, CIDER MAKING, ETC. Prunella Tells a Lot of Interesting Thing About Men and Intimates That She Didn't Tell It All NEWLY MARRIED COUPLE PAY VISIT TO STOUTS 'Dad" Was Shocked to See Description of His Episode in The Journal But Is Reconciled Stouts. Ju!v 20. One nf nur former Stouts bovs. Mr. Murnhev Harirette. j who now holds a responsible position in Charlotte, was recently married in ' Dam-ill Va t Mis. K.ina R,.n.h f visited in Stouts last week and re- tseiisicai, co::.. ..u.'i-muce inmgs as us- ual. Men are que?r, aren't they? I'm now noticing it for the first time. I'll ex plain myself more fully whenever I am at leisure to do so. Here is a lit tle piece I enjoyed when a child. The beautiful words are not mine, nor do I know either the name of the author or where they were originally publish ed: "Love making is all right but then At times 'tis practiced to excess; I think 'twere well if certain men Should love themselves a little less." And here's another: "Man is somewhat a sausage Very smooth upon the skin; But you can't tell just exactly How much hog there is within." I'm wondering now what the news papers will have for headlines when the strike agitation dies down. I don't mean The Journal. I mean the 'others. My dad was rather shocked to see "The Cow and Dad" appear in The Journal eilnesday, but there were no disastrous consequences as I expected and I think he has about be- TEACHERS FOR MONROE SCHOOLS THE NEXT TERM Prof. S. G. Ha field, Superintendent Monroe Schools, Furnishes List of Teachers Next Term Following is a list of teachers se cured for the various grades in the I Monroe schools for th' session of i;i22-23: Monroe High School W. F. Starnts, A. B., A. M., Trinity College, Principal English. Miss Antoinette Beasley, Monroe, A. B., Meredith College History and I Lnelish. Miss Martha Bradley, Gastonia, A. B., State Normal Home Economics. Miss Pauline Benton, Monroe, A. B. State Normal. Civics. Miss I.ila Foy, Springfield, S. C, A. B., Winthmp College French and Latin. Miss Grace Henderson, A. B. Flora MacDonald College Latin. Miss Katie King, Mt. Olive, A. B. State Normal Science. Miss Gladys Smith, Batesburg, S. C. A. B., Winthron College History ana (Mathematics. Miss Elizabeth Stover, Greenville, S. C, A. B., Winthrop College Math- emetics. Lancaster Avenue School Mrs. F. W. Mitchell, Monroe Sev enth Grade. Mrs. L. E. Hugging, Monroe, Sev enth Grade. Miss Aline Williams, Union, S. C Sixth Grade. Miss Kathleen Vaughn, Asheville Sixth Grade. Miss Pat Benton, Monroe Fifth Grade. Miss Kathleen J.-nkins, Lexington 'Fifth Grade. I Misa Minnie L. Seigler, Winsboro, h. rourth Grade. I Mrs. W. C. Crowell, Monroe Third Gradp. I Miss Annie Redwinc, Monroe- First Grade. Miss Frarkie First Grade. Mundy, Denver- North Monroe School Miss Lillian Cuthbertson, Monroe, Principal First Grade. Miss Kate Copple, Monroe Second Grade. Miss Elizabeth Stevens, Monroe- Third Grade, Mrs. L. N. Presson. Monroe. Fourth Grade. The throngs on the streets of Mon- i , - , . --"'a (day. i ness. ss conuiwiuna. M PVt rpcSTfw Stain cj