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0 / 75
. THE COURIER
Thursday, September 11 IKt
Entered as second cla&s
fa Um postoffice at A
- ? "It l Charles G. Daue.v now Re
- publican candidate for V ire-President,
t lrbu ' fought the Clayton Act which
- Job W. Davis helped to put through
' , Cnngtesi under the leadership of
Wilson, who fought union-
f lass in hit home state of Illinois, and
wbe advocated the election of "in
junction judges". He has long been
regarded as one of the most formid
able and implacable foes of labor in
thia country. In face of this it seems
strange that Dawes should make a
bid for the labor vote. He admits
now since he Is a candidate for the
Vice-Presidency that labor unions
have been a great boon to the labor
ing man, tnat alter ail be has some
sympathy for the man who labors
with his hands. Dawes ran for the
senate once iff Illinois and was de
feated. Labor leaders m that state
ay that the same thinp will happen
to him and also to Coolidpe in that
state in November.
Hon. Josephus Daniels in his ad
dress on the occasion of the unveiling
ef a monument to Aycock at Raleigh
described an occasion where a small
group of peopfe were assembled, and
where on short notice Governor Ay
cock was called on to deliver an ad
dress. These are Mr. Daniels' words:
"The most eloquent speech Govern
r Aycock ever made-and I heard him
peak a hundred times or more was
made to a handful of men and wom
en on January 19, at the Confeder
ate Home in Raleigh. It was Lee
Jackson day. That day was not un
like most January nineteenths until
Aycock rose to speak Gov
Aycock had not spoken half a dozen
sentences before the little chapel
was transformed. The simple seats
seemed cushioned chairs and the men
m gray who sat upon them seemed no
longer bent and bruised under the
stress of war and the burden of age
There was a holy hush, as if
an angel had fluttered over the place.
He pictured their return, foot-sore
and ragged, to poverty ami struggle.
But they had never bent the knee!
Neither want nor hardship broke
their spirit. They had in their
6earts something glorious and im
perishable. It was the spirit that
was in Lee. Aycock held that little
company in hushed ecstacy as he
finmed the nobility of Robert K. Ijee
m words so eloquent as to defy re
production. 'We can only ourselves
eatch a few rays of light from the
sunshine of his face', was his pero
ration." nui KJ-iLAiWiU
A commission of agricultural ex-
perts of the Departemnt of Agricul-
tore about two weeks ago made a re-
mnr tn cM,n - . .. ... ,
1? , fTT AKnculture Wal-
lace of its findings in connection with
the plight of the farmers of the
The commission found that in the
ire years period, 1919-1924, while
wholesale and retail prices have de
clined, .the farmers' income has out
distanced all, the decline being from
ffS to 7t per cent. The "average farm
r eperater," read the dispatch from
Washington, quoting the experts'
finding, "after deducting a commer
cial mterest on his capital, actually
earned) less than was Daid tn YtA
nanda during the five year period."
Yet in the fr. f .;
fr- . , ... -.in,,
r . he made public himwlf he broadcasts
i, vr a campaign statement Having that
Cu',' "the plight of the farmer .Hiring the
"i. g-y-WM directly Hue te '
Itemodratic blundering and the un-
wise statesmanship which launched
i' V systematic deflation of the f ,rm tn
'- ' ' M20" (
,; 4' He goes on to stale "ti.at it was
.... ' months after the Ecpublicans
; .' ame iinto power before the price
; rop iould be checked " .
,;;,;r Secretary Wallace m stalement Is a
X v. tfPlcsl campaign canard. He attri- i
' , depression to the Democrat-1
r fc daunkraUon, while on the ba.U
f facta gathered eatefuUy the ex-
mta a tU .i... j I
- - mm oepras-
mam las emitlnnarf t,w-v .i -
tire JtepubUeaa1 administration ad i
WaTlac atataai, . . :if,
. Ib Kewt and OUerrer eomunerrv
fcf e Secretary WaWi statemsnt
Saytr .. - . .,t
Ttmrnt west W f OeBepAO.
tans la 1920 H belkm that tteb? sai
y , Uy fa eJeeliM ef a KeimbUeaa
1 enf. But Cber bave arhJ
t the enOrs few years af Ke
tniml tad SttthJag affsethu
i done by tbe party fa wer
tV.if tituatfeav Jifew, wbM j
' ' appreaelwe, the
"ytnf that the Dun-
tt 0e farm re ,
' . C 1 '.
OF THE BUILDING
The Insurance Commissioner's re
port of the building and loan asso
ciations for the year 1K23 shows that
there has never been such an increase
in the activity of the building and
loan associations as during the last
year. The receipts of the building
and loan associations of North Caro
lina during the year 1923 amounted
to 4S,69,440, against 129,262,601 in
1922, a gain of nineteen and a half
million dollars, or sixty-six per cent
This phenomenal growth, according
to the opinion expressed by Insurance
r ;; m.j.
1 "X un-
uuai increase m tu numoer or as-
sociations formed, would indicate that
the individual associations have made
the work nf nmmrfi,. thrift
k .7 . .promotln th"" and
building of homes their chief aim.
A study of building and loan ac-
tivities in North Carolina over a ner-
Iod of years leads the Insurance
Commissioner to express the convic
tion that one of the greatest handi
caps of the movement has been a
tendency on the part of the men who
pr ,'"ou: lnem 87,(1 01 w PUDUe 8"
erally to regard the building and
loan association as a "side issue or
feeder for the real estate and InsiiK.
teeaer ior tne real estate and insur-
ance Dusiness. It is 9hly where
they have been divorced from this
idea," he says, "and their financial
niH in th n,,;iHin f k
t; n.-jf j u
tion of thrift, and the improvement
of citizenship have been emphasized
that there has been any outstanding
BLEASE ON EDUCATION
Former Governor Cole L. Blease,
candidate in a second primary in
South Carolina for United States
Senator, in a recent speech at Fort
Mill, S. C, made the following rid
iculous statement in discussing the
matter of educating the colored race:
"I think the greatest mistake a
white man ever made was to put hie
hand in his pocket to educate a nig
ger. You can't educate a horse or a
mule or a cow, and you can't edu
cate a nigger. They weren't made to
be educated. We don't need them for
lawyers or pharmacists and all that.
They were made to cut wood, draw
water, and work in the fields."
This statement of Blease outside of
being pure bunk, is uncalled for and
danernns The nerrn hm,ld no
cated and trained to enter the nrnfes-
.-Mima, i iic tuiureu race neeus negro
doctors and pharmacists and educa
tors. And if the negro hasn't the
funds to educate them it is the duty
of the white race to see that they get
education. Educated negroes of the
type of Dr. Moton of Tuskegee Insti
tute and Charles S. Morris, nf Knr-
r ,, ir , .
folk. Va.. are doini? wonders in the
J Ull 1U .I'lll l LIU. miUlUI I HL Z tXllVl 111
the fostering of a better spirit be
between the white and black races.
Booker T. Washington, born a slave,
worked hard, educated himself and
became a great leader of his race and
the white people of the country owe
much to him. On the other hand
Marcus Garvey. who is preaching rad-
. . .
ical ideas in an attempt to win the
black race, is an uneducated man.
iS. GLENN YOUNG IN
ASHEBORO SATURfiJkJu "f"- no "retain Dotn and help
y or country. In proportion to
the number of men and women who
.1.?v'"nf ln Unc5,ln sedan in
- "' - " wiic were iiuiiig-
months ago in Benin, Dlinois,
when they were wounded by a fusil-'
muc oi sjiuta iircu iiiwj uio car, o.
Glenn Young drove into Asheboro '
Saturday morning from Atlanta and I
"topped ever nntil early Sunday
meriting when he left for Washington.
Young has had his name en the front j
page of the wspaper. the country
ever since ast spg due to hU ac-
The car In whieh "he was riding eo!!eoming ' " "
tined eleven bullet betas "giving evH v. .
dence of the mordeteas aaeault made ! ,nr?ku ? IJX , ,nl !?T'
on his life last May ia Herm. Young !? "f, " r, If xmgton where
was sitting on the -front seat of the ' 8 Uielr home at least a
ear when the attack wu mmA .n ,if- rr8r- AUen has completed
bullt Pa"',1 through his left leg be-"
ow " "reaamf opw oonee. pm
i stiir on cruuhes. Rig wife,' who
was with him afthe time the attack
wna made on his life, wan severely
wouniW about the face and will prob-
VIXM JZ ,
around .Whieh the fight between the'
Klan and anti-Klan forces Vas 1
ae1 u4 spring ia )he IUInola,
town. Several attempts had been
made on his life before, bat none had I
been effective. At the time he was
wounded 4 car loaded with armed men i
J"! r whJc,l ,
V!!,1'' T.? ?d '
Lincoln sedan. u
Young expreMed the beUaf that
! " iot
defeated, and tben the guilty parties
can be brought to justice and smiet
' knit ' t U-im
i jemeinUred ba Randolph
fcetivltUe 'duriatf and after the
ka founding deaertara aad ta' Ue
pprehmuru ef tbeee wbe tried te
veda the draft law. fto caught saere
than thenand dsasrten during tbe
war and u.Whad faim a reputst
tiou for I i!f ta this tegani . It
will be rolled tbet be bad with bias
bi tills ttmnty a Belgtea pelteu dog
wfclcb be wm4 fas hie trips afuer .
fiiitre Mtng AahebefU af
r the wet this dog bee died,
bf t Teung, poteened, v
Kerlk CsroHna rmba Urb
e ef the anion. Thle
o V fwleral Ueeaury
an I.Uk inore taau .lewa,
AS TaiUl 1m tM mm kk. -.
inr ef l states miH four, Tbeee
f"uf are Hrw York, rtmwrt-
' "'. M f -in. AM
' ? .
If ou are not a subscriber to The
Courier you ought to be.
A number of Asheboro people took
in the Bnttain land sale ner Ran
dleman last Saturday.
With the coming of more paved
streets for Asheboro this is going to
be a town worth tying to, and the
one who erasDS the oDrxtrtunitv hv
the forelock is the one who is miner
to be the satisfied citiren and booster.
Mr. E. C. Watkins, a prominent
citizen and business man of Ramseur.
" our wanxs ior a renewal to The
Mr. a E. Leonard moved his fanv
ily from Asheboro to Greensboro last
Mr- w- c- Siler, a prominent citi-
en of Ramseur Route 2, has had his
subscription to The Courier moved a
The changes in real estate, the ex-
wiwtgv wi yruriy, eic, is one 01
the most hopeful signs of prosperity
for Asheboro. A little change once
in a while is not only good for the
health, but in many instances good
for the pocketbook and good for the
The Asheboro school owned for
the 1924-1925 term on Monday with
fine outlook. Several of the teachers
are new' u'mg their first year to
teach m j To
Asheboro gives a hearty welcome and
hopes that they will make friends
"I1" the city and their year's work
most pleasant and profitable.
10 the old teachers those who have
taught here before, a hearty welcome
is also extended, and it is hoped that
'nis year wiU be even better than
The value of a good local newsr
paper is much more than many peo
ple seem 10 tninK. And the way to
make it good is to patronize it, pay I
ior ii, ana lurnisn it with ads., news
and items, such as the public want
Mr. R. W. York, of Ramseur Route
2, was in Asheboro a few days ago.
Mr. York is one of our best farmers
and has a good farm and raise
about everything thai can be raised
uii a latin in ims aecuon.
Mr. T. J. Steed, of High Point, has
our thanks for a renewal of his 'sub-
senpuon to The Courier. Mr. Steed 18 no recommendation for a man
is a mighty fine man in every way. , slicing the Vice Presidency, and who
There are a lot of boys and girlg might by virtue of that position be
in Asheboro. Each boy and girl ex- come President of the Republic in
pects us to furnish good schools, clean case f the death of his chief. This
entertainment, sanitary improve- supposedly a Christian nation. Its
ments, and opportunity. All these Peop'e believe in morality and right
things must come from the dollar eousnese. Will they elect a man to
that is spent at home. Everything of the Vice Presidency who has an in
every kind that helpS Asheboro temational reputation for profanity?
Helps you helps every growing boy
a,,u in Asneooro. uo you want
bl??er re8S0n w"y it pays to
Ti, n; r. " v. , . . '
"" ." ims jounu oui smce
"i.s noinijiauon now many class mates
and oldtime friends he has had dur- -
ing his lifetime: and when hp o-ete tn
be President they will let him know
more about it. The chances are that
he Democrats will elect the party
i ,c imvciiioer eiecnon ii
u.oiy a,,,, narmony prevail and, Mr.
'e ruier oi a great republic
like the I n t,( .Qtot.. u ; -
is to be the ruler of a great republic
- - , 1D iccug.
. . v..u.tl.ln,IJ 111 C111U UapftUlU VI
filling the great office and will ap-
1 ropriaceiy wear the mantle of the
Tt'T.'rV , u-
the real test of good citizenship is
co-operation. That applies to the in-
uviuuai as wen as to the community,
1 lJe ma" who " unwilling to see the
ZkunT jT 1 le ' . wm
a Z I " "ff" " , ,
rush hiill.hAfiHAH Kia mm .. : .. .
7 VJ in ,o a uia-
turner factor! And his presence is
leit in every community. We don't
mean that one must surrender his
initiative or yield principles he may
are ready to co-operate with each
uuim ior utBiT mutual welfare is a
community really great. Randolph '
county can afford to be measured bv
wiia sianaaro. ucular proof is on '
Mr. J. B. Delk, of Jackson Creek,
who is well known here, was a visitor
In town Monday.
Mr. E M Brown and f.mllv nf
Davis and .mil v
of Tro to Asheboro W.
gJT1 n ot n in
the Liberty High School and leaves
behind him , a - splendid record ! of
achievements, ; and nambers hu
friend by hi. acquaintances.
A womsn'i choc t!r:t trita
aej M , .
m west ke
tr. " TaeTs real shea, at last r Ii
What awMt smSj Ml Mr fimn
- fotke." Th mart cheratbig srrke are
; aerfl4e la tMe tkne, fccnuae thy are
, eomtiiiwd rtt etwntr enmfnrt, rtmi
x end f i yowth, V v yju,
THE ASIIEBORO COURIER.
I Ur. A. K. Wkaingham, ene ef The
i Courier's good readers of Asheboro,
baa advanced kia subscription a year.
Who will be next! A year's subscrip
tion to the paper int much, but a
lot of them make a tun ?um. Thank
Mr. Lee Wood, ef Randleman, spent
a few hours in Asheboro Mondav
Mr. B. M. Brewer, efficient an 1
genial cashier of the Bank of Liberty,
was in Ashe bore a few 'das ago
ahaking hands with friends,
Mr. M. L. Winningham, a promi
nent citizen ef the Central FaUs sec
tion, was transecting business in
Saturday and shaking
Mr. L C Moeer is a candidate for
House ef Representatives of the
oi iiurui . Carolina ana win
make an ideal legislator at Raleigh,'
beeauae be u wide-awake and alert
10 things that will affect the welfare
1 of RndolPh county citixens. He has ,
! trong following in the county and
counting on his being elected
; "" on his good service as a
statesman who goes at things in a
fearless manner, with a vim and de-
mwvm w w wtc tci y imi nc
i can and Mr. Moser has the ability. !
i Reports from all over the county
indicate that Lee Kearns is running
a strong race for Register of Deeds
win " the November elec-
I tion. His many friends over the
; county are rallying to his suDDort.
ying that he has made the best
Kegjater of Deeds that the county has
eyer. hd- Asheboro citizens are en-
thusiasUc over this good news and1
assisting Mr. Kearns in every
way Possible to put him over the top.
i And Carl Cox is another good man
"T Iur-. ne nas maae gocxi as
sheriff and if past record means any
thing he will make a good sheriff for
the second term should the voters see
fit to elect him. He is a good man
and has many supporters in the coun
ty who predict victory for him.
If newspaper and magazine re
ports are corrected that's the only
asul f public opinion for most peo-
pie, General Dawes, the Republican
nominee for the Vice Presidency and
a running mate for President Cool
idge, has quite a reputation as a
cussing man. He would perhaps
aonality undoubtedly has weight. But j
we would like him better if he was a
uttie more choice of his language.
Wanton profanity and indiscriminate
violation of the Ten Commandments
":.r'".0 our people attended
O 1 "
court m Asheboro last
Essie Stout is visiting her
Mrs. Myrtle Craven in High
Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Moffitt spent
the week-end with their daughter
Mrs. Early Moffitt of Franklinville. '
Among those who have
Kamseur school for the following
Allen, Louise and Ruby Brooks
Allen, Louise and Ruby Brooks
mj ' -. , """J .
luouge craven, ana a ma Martin.
Miss Dnisv lVfnffi'tt kac kAAn . 1j
ing the past few weeks at home af-
ter a two montn's trip to her sister,
Mrf" E- Dvis in Sask, Canada !
and returning by way of Pacific coast
and Middle States. Miss Moffitt re-
ports a great trip, and beautiful
scenery. She wfjl return to her work
w .oro By September 16th.
A . rr k r . i . . .
S' tSSLT 8 lew lnen-d8'
i"wiw w rviinungion lor
days stay last week
we are having an interesting
prayer meeting each Sunday night at
t.. - .
We have just received
A Big Shipment of
Ladies, Men's and
W 8ho your whole family
at yery Low Cost
Burt Shoe Company
Asheboro, N. C.
- , :.- . . .
ASHEBORO, N. C
I FERREE-JONES I county for a number of years, and ' ' " ' ''' ' '
for the oast two veara she had been "'bI
Announcement was made last week
of marriage at Liberty on August
17 of Miss Lillian Estell Jones, dauirh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Jones, of
Whitsett, to Calvin Edgar Feme, of
Rev. F. P. Ellington, pastor of the
Baptist church at Liberty, officiated.
The bride is the only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jonea. She hmA ham
teaching in the public schools of the !
Galvanized Roofing, Rubber Roofing
SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS AND
BUY THE BEST AND BE SATISFIED '
w1. hi .
How quickly your eye tellk you of 'that elusive ele
ment m pnntingthat fine lin that divides printing of
MVAaubjr uum.uio pupanou.
A glance at the letein your harld
stantly form your opinion of the writer
In a senccvyourrepreSenUtiTCabr :.
n r rDon'tiesattorfwiUia!!
wrVefigfuum iru xype ana words.
If Uc'r.yUdnsjn the PrinUriff Uno
county for a number of years, and
for the past two years she had been
a member of the faculty of High
Point schools. She is an attractive
Mr. Feme is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Feme, of Asheboro. He holds
a position with the Beeson Hardware
company in High Point
The young couple will make their
home for the present with Mr, and
Mrs. L. F. Feme on East, Green
street, High Point ,
' .n-. Oil .
'..i I'l .i.)
j Oil Stoves
That Impressed You
i ' . . - .
II.!;. fVrU.-Ur 11,
Eat more Sea foods,
rhey are highly recom
mended by all leading
- physicians as being nec
' essary to proper food
Fresh oysters are here.
methods bring them
. from their ocean beds in
just a few hours.
Why not a big oyster
stew, creamy, rich and
appetizing, this week?
'Native and West-
tern v Beef, Pork
l and Dressed Fish.
- ' '
City Meat Market
f ASHEBORO, N. C
" ' 'ii 1,1 :
i. t'Vfa'r-i.n. J.i '
- and you in- ?j
. ' ' Vnf f 9 W
- j i i i r . - - r
. ;.; , .
no more ' ;
wnr.t v, c e n
'' ' i
X j 1