News Briefs – 1926
News Briefs – 1926
Mr. Walter Haynes Gets 3700 Leghorns”
Cliffside, N.C., June 8—Mr. Walter Haynes has recently received a very large consignment of pure bred White Leghorns for his farm. The first shipment was of 2,500 half grown chickens and the second consisted of over 1,200 hens, all of the same stock. Mr. Haynes’ poultry man said he had never seen finer chickens.
This item was printed in The Sun on June 10, 1926.
New Manager for Hotel
Cliffside, Aug. 27—Mrs J.L. Pruett, of Boiling Springs, will assume charge of the Cliffside Hotel on next Monday, it was learned today.
This item was printed in The Sun on September 2, 1926.
Cliffside Fans Travel to See Their Home Team Win
Cliffside, Sept. 18—The following ardent baseball fans left here shortly after noon today to attend the second game between Alexander and Cliffside [in the first season of the newly-formed County Textile League]. They are confident their team will win and wipe out the defeat last Saturday at Alexander when Cliffside was shut out by a score of 1-0.
Mssrs. Clarence Campbell, Hoyle Black, Geer Moore, B.P. Caldwell, Cora Padgett, Boyce Bridges, Bill Croley, Grover Womack, Beach Splawn, Tom Hill, Amos Norry, Jack Robertson, Lawrence McPenny, Dick Scruggs, Tom Jenkins, Howard Buges and Grover Jenkins.
Note: Cliffside won the game 4-0.
This item was printed in The Sun on September 23, 1926.
The C. B. Parishes, of Cliffside, Off on Trip
Cliffside, Nov. 7—Mr. and Mrs. C.B. Parish and their daughter, Florence, Mrs. R.J. Rayburn and Miss Leatha Rayburn left here this morning for a trip to Mt. Lebanon, near Sunshine. Mr. Parish’s car developed a little engine trouble and he had to stop in Bostic for a short time.
This item was printed in The Sun on November 11, 1926.
Rush Cobb Badly Injured Friday; Mule Throws Him
High Shoals, Nov. 27—Rush Cobb, the eleven year old son of Mr. Obediah Cobb, a deputy sheriff, was severely injured yesterday when he was thrown off a mule which he was riding on Route 207, near Cliffside. The mule began to buck and the boy fell to the hard surface of the road on his head. A deep gash, three inches long, required many stitches, and it is said the physician thought the boy had a fracture of the skull.
Today Rush Cobb is much better and is not considered to be in any danger.
This item was printed in The Sun on December 2, 1926.