North Carolina Newspapers

    sfirrEirtKft 27th imi
THE CAROLINA TIMES
PAGE EIOHT
jmmcn ovrsrAMOiNt aovisok on
^ it it it * **
IN THE SHADOW
OF THE STARS
■iPfff ALL ACE
It * 1r
1
A. W. P. — I would like to
knoT will 1 bp pvrr able to Rtart
lMH*«k«epin(r and what’s the
SMrttw with my hinlttnd he
wob’I ♦orkt
Api: Take your huHt>iinI in
kaiid and g^t out and find him
a jok. Run ads in the paper .« .
•lao go with him to register at
th# variou* sgeneies «nd it
■ewe to rae that he will get a
in a few weeks tim^. Yes,
yo« wUl begin housekeepinfr lat-
er m tbia year . . . but first, get
tbe kkla suitable clothes for the
winter and then plan for keep
ing boose.
a. L. D. — The boy that I a.m
ia love with wjints me to marry
hiai iMid I wish to know if 1
abovMf ^e is very nice to me
on all ooeasions. Does he have
any fands saved up for this pur-
{MKf
Aw: He is like numeroiLS
othff T^OHDg men his age .. . des-
pefWHy in love but no money to
tbe final step. The boy is
q«H» kincere in wanting to mar
ry iad will be perfectly willing
IpfiB saving for this purpose.
YmI lio should save your, money
to fet started housekeeping
wben you marry.
1C. l«. T. — I am 21 years old
UviBir with ny mother, a broth
er, «ad a stepfather who is very
erval to ua. There is' a family
OTirtii tivtry week and I would
Hip* H know if things w-ill im-
Pind a good iob for
jooraelf and try boarding out
if you feel you cannot possibly
get along. When your brother
can bec(»me looatel himself then
your mother and her husband
will learn to understand one an
other. Your step-father is in a
rather embarrassing position
and so are y^m two young folks
but a change will take place
when you ^)th get o»it and get
on your own.
A. S. M. — This home my
mctther left me is heavily mort-
gagel and 1 just don’t know
whether I should pay off this
money or move*. Now let me
know how to go about finding
out about this place?
Ans : Consult with some gool
attorney there in your city and
let him check up on the property
thoroughly ... he can put the
whole business before your eyes
and let you see what must be
paid out in order to hold the
place. If the indebtness is too
great ... let it slide by and make
the change that j'ou are contem
plating right now.
A. R. — wife got so she
like to go car riding, she go and
stay out real late and sometime
don't come home all night. What
is the trouble with her? She tells
stories to me all the time and I
want her to tell the truth. I told
her I didn’t care if she went out
if she would tell me the truth.
What is she going to do?
Ans; Well she thinks she
wants to leave and make her
home in some other town for she
dosn’t care for married life.
There is very little that you can
do in a situatfon of this kind , .
SAVE ON TIRE COSTS
I ET us PUT
HEW-TREADS
ON YOUR SMOOTH TIRES
«' You can get up to 80^ of the
original mileage built into your tire ‘
at veiy low cost with a Firestcme '
New«Tread. Here’s how we do it.
We take your smooth tire and
inspect it thoroughly for breaks, cuts
and other hidden defects. If the cord
body is sound and safe the cJd tread
is buffed, cemented and a !^ew'
Tread out of the £unous Vitamic rubber compound
!• applied. The New*Tread is cured on as an integral part of
tire. It is just as simple as resoling a shoe.
Cot your tire costy and get saCety by {mtting a Firestone
H^W'Tsead on your smoo^, worn tires today.
fIfttlOil* MGORY
SmiM OF NEW-TREADING
gntroil»d MUfhods^ Matwials
«nd Workmcmshlp
Jmtt flfc* IvMOaf m S*m
r
• .00-16
$6.10
|t«r • •
L I P E T.l M i
OUARANfll
Evprv F|re*tone
N^'Tt«iid cartiea
m Tifcrimc guarao.
tecsgalnit
In material and
wo.rkman*hlp
withQUt.tlgie or
wilea^ limit. •
! IMI4lfAiS 6IVE cm MIEA6I TO SMOOTH TMICK1MES
Ift# Oar Plam. Low, Easy Tmrmt.
p^yjnlnff hconoitiond maianteed mircnandisi
Bicycles - - - - Batteries
Home and Auto Radios
Horns - Tires - Tubes
and M^y Other Items
ALEXANDER TIRE DIVISION
P. 0. (*oole, Manager
Goner Gregson & Main Sts.
.N-125
WIUIAM H. FERRIS
(By William Pickens for ANP
He is (lend. lie was a scholar,
a great philo:H)plior, but not at
all suited to pnu'fioul life. He
could not nianiiiT'’ in economic
life; he needed a place wIkto his
life would be fre«* of’ iill rcoiio.nic
exactions and when* lu* (unild
think, talk and write Philosopliy.
His own race could give liirn no
such place, — and Yale and
Harvard would not. Yale dnd
Harvard adniittel him as a stu
dent to their highest counses in
philosophy and burdened him
with their Ph. I)’s. Then they
were through with him.
One great professor of philos
ophy at Yale in 1903 tol^d me
that Ferris was one of the best
students he had ever taught. He
.said nothing about Perris as
an associate profes.sor or even as
an instructor in the department
of philosophy.
And so Ferris wandered a-
broad among his own people,
who had no niche for his im-
practial genius. He tired school
teaching, and accidentally blew
up a part of the chemical lab
oratory equipment. He wrote a
book — “The African Abroad",
-Cumbersome, full, scholarly,
but not so attractive to the hoi
polloi. He became an editor of
Garvey’s “Negro World”; and
wrote editorials that were good,
except when they were dictated
or too much influenced by Gar-
talk things over with her and
try to come to a decision, but
she seems to have definitely
made up her mind about leaving
Let her go ... it won’t take her
many months to get this idea out
of her head for she she isn’t too
fond of work and no other man
is going to provide the good liv
ing that you have. The change
will straigm;en her out quicker
than anything else.
W. R. — Recently I took out
an insurance policy on my hus
band and he thinks that I should
let it go. Now I am paying it and
I feel that I should hold on to
it. Let me know if I am right?
Ans: I for one, am a firm be
liever in insurance and it is an
investment . . . you don’t have
anything to lose. Keep the in
surance and say nothing more
about it.
M. C. G. — My friend says she
has a gentleman she wants me
to meet and he has expressed his
desire to meet me. Should I put
myself in his way ?
Ans: Why not . . . you should
meet as many different people
as you can. Go ahead and meet
the man ... he is keenly interes
ted in you from seeing you.
vey.
Since tHat he has wandered a-
bout' trying to live in a world
which he was ill-educated, —
because his own race had no
place that fitted his genius and
preparation and the white race
would not admit his genius. He
could not handle money or man-
a"o his own personal econom/.
Ho should haye had a professor
ship that would pay him so
much per month for his life,—
so l!:at he could not spend,
waste or he robbed of all of it
at once. What he received one
month, he would be certain not
to be in possession of ndtt
month. If a whole year’s salary
had been paid him at once, he
would probably starve for thf
last eleven months of his year.
But he could have filled a
great place usefully, if his race
had been able to make a place
for him. Maladjusted is not only
a quality of the person but is a
quality of the environment.
He makes us remember ano
ther great misfit — Hubert Har
rison, — one of the fullest two-
legged cyclopedias we have ever
met, — who ought to have sat in
a lecture chair, at Columbia or
New York University, where
many a lesser scholar has sat;
but instead, had to lecture from
step-ladders on the streets of
Harlem and try to live from sel
ling pamphlets and book. Harri
son, too, was incapable of any
practical economic management,
and should not have been bur
dened with it. He had lectured
on Wall Street to wide-eyed
stock manipulators and famous
financiers; he had spoken to
crowds at City Hall; he had
served the City forums. He had
entertained the rabble and the
radical. He knew every book
from “Alice in Wonderland” to
“The Decline of the West”, —
and his family was always on
the move, from place to place
and from flat to flat, because of
upaid rent.
William Ferris and Hubert
Harrison, — these two black
m^ri of genius are pierfect illu
stration of something w'c may
some day overcome in the diffi
cult situation of Black Ameri
cans.
if it is lacking in humus, a crop
of peas or be^ns should be
grown and turned under to im
prove fertility of the soil.
Unless the land is very fertile
a one-to-two-inch layer of well-
rotted manure should be work
ed into the soil.
Where top soil has eroded, it
should be replaced, the humus
will collect and hold moisture in
hot dry summers. To stimulate
field on maneuvers this
they can stop right now.
army has assured them Johnny
will be well fed. He’ll get plenty
of fresh vegetable and dairy
products, well-cooked meats and
even oven-fresh bread, baked in
the field.
Moat troops of the 30th Divis
ion, with men from the Caro-
linas, Georgia and Tennessee,
line burining field ranges that
will be set on trucks and car
ried up to tbe fighting areas,
where army cooks will turn out
meals equal to any Johnny ever
got back at his base camp. The
mobile kit^chen ranges use gas
oline so that no smok^. will be
visible for detection by the en
emy.
Three ranges will supply ap
proximately 2(X) men. Large
field bakeries will be establish
in the rear for bread making.
The bread will have a thick,
hard crust but soft center, and
will stay fresh nearly 2 weeks.
Besides all this fresh foods
will be stored in larege refriger
ated warehouses and shipped to
the troops in the field as need
ed.
Harris Gives Hints
For Lawn Seeding
The greatest cause of lawn
failure is not the kind of seed
sown but the poor fertility or
wrong fertility and physical
condition of the soil. If the
seed bed is poor and especially
#
SOME PEOPLE
BELIEVE IN LUCK
OTHERS OWiN - -
Hospital,
Accident
Health
And Funeral Insurance Policies
-in-
SOUTHERN FIDELITY
MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY
DURHAM, N. C.
One person in every 13 became a
Hospital Patient in 1940
Families with less than $1,200 a year
income spend $49 a year
for medical care
Henry C. Davis,
Durham Representative
F. D. Alexander
Charlotte Representative
quick growth, from 500 to 600
irounds per acre of some com- "
niercial fertilizer should be add
ed.
September and October are
the better months for sowing.
* TIMELY FARM*
QUESTIONS
> •
Q, What care is necessary for
farm machinery during the win
ter months?
A. David S. Weaver, Agrri-
Engineering Dept, says farmers
should take adequate .steps to
protect and house their machin
ery and implements this winter.
More equipment rusts and rots
away than actually wears away
through use. Paint up ma
chines, grease all exposed met
al surfaces, and store them un
der a shelter. Such a practice
will pay handsome dividends.
Q. Do young pullets lose ef
ficiency when too many are
crowded into one house?
A. At least'3% to 4 square
feet'of floor space should be
allowed for each bird.
Q. (>in electricity be used to
cure sweet potatoes?
A. A growine number of
farmers in North Carolina and
neighboring states are using
electricity for curing and stor
ing sweet potatoes.
Johnny Sddier
Will Be WeU Fed
During Maneuvers
Port Jackson, S. 0. —If moth
ers are worrying about how well
Johnny will be fed during the
two months he will be in the
Fallthorized or required by law, it
The shall be unftwftil for any per
son to deprive, attempt to de
prive, or threaton to deprive, by
any means, any persm of any
employment, position, work,
compensation, or other benefit,
provided for or made possiljle
by this joint resohition, on ac-
ount of race, creed, color, or any
political activity ....
“Any person who knowingly
violates any provision of this
section shall be guilty of a felo
ny, upon convction, shall be
fined not more than $1,()(M) or
imprisoned for not more than
one yaer, or both ...”
Sow Daliis Grass
An inexpensive way to in
crease Dallis grass in pastures
this fall is to mow old stands of
the grass and spread the hay
lightly over areas where new
growth is desired, according to
William E. Adams, of the Soil
Conservation Service in the Tar
River district.
U. S. Officials
(Continued from page one)
Negro Work in old Federal
Emergen^- Relief Administra
tion, and Mr. Smith was Mr.
Washington’s assistant.
The current non-discrimina
tion letter issued by Commission
er Hunter follows the appropri
ation by Congress of $87.^,000,
(XX) to WPA for the fiscal year
ending June 30, 1942. Section
24 of this Act, mentioned in Mr.
Hunter’s letter, says in part:
‘. . . Except as^may be au-
IN MEMORIAM
“In loving memory of my
dear mother:
]»^Y E. HAYES
who depatred tliis life
September 29, 1940
WILUE E. HAYES.
Section 22 of the same Con-
gres-sional Act inipos«‘s a .$2,(MK)
fine or impris(mment of not^
more than two years, or hotl;
for “Any person who . . . kno^\^
ingly, by means of any fraud,
force, threat, intimidation, or
boycott, or discriminution on ac
count of race, religion, potitieal
affiliations, or mcnihership or
non-meipbership in a labor orga
nization, do|)rives any person of
the benefits to wliieli he maj MIx'
entitled under any such ap
propriations.”
^
KING’S
FOOD STORET
Groceries and
Quality Meats
530 E. First St., Charlotte
DAVIDSON BROTHERS
FUNERAL HOME
901 S. Mint St.
Phone - 3-2336
ALEXANDER
Day
FUNERAL HOME l
323 SOUTH BREVARD STREET
Phone 8431 Night Phones 3-6027, 3-2472
OCCO-NEE-CHEE
, Self-Rising Flour
Takes the Guoss out of Baking and Saves you Money
SHE KNOWS ALL
THE ANSWERS
-because she's smart,
but an
David Pender Stores
and
Bk Star Super Markets
I. L s. STUDY UMP | Scarboreugh & Hargett
does its parti
V
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AMBULANCE SERVICE
6 Phones: Day J-3721. Night J-3722 522 E. Pettigrew St.
Imi hr
'itmUfmitr
t/hmrttgU
ilimmie
Wkli Muik By
LOOK FOR
THIS I. E. 8. TAG
Yes, she’s bright—and so is
the softly diffused, non-glare
light under which she studies her
lessons at home. It’s an 1. E. S.
Study Lamp, certified adequate
for eyesight protection by the
Illuminating Engineering Socie
ty. The best is none too good
for your child, especially when
it costs so little. Almost ever\
electrical dealer has them.
Duke
POWER COMPANY
Lwnc*ofd Tri«
V $Y OllVII
WIllK smith
(DOII TOMPKtNS
SINCIMO
*Qieatin* On iV
KHn
‘Il’KLI. AUllOiW
J City Annory, Durham, September 26th
    

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