North Carolina Newspapers

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»W^r»ATE.l___ ,
M A NIJ jCACTtffitp B
This mixture, pur out by us in
^924-, has produced more fav
L orab/? comma:t, then ory To
bccr.o Guano which r,e ever
nods- before
j, foe '9TS, we have the seme
ermj/a-ond ore addin* to if
/JsioZ7)~wzfch w/// te c cure
\ fez Sc/?c/ Drown.
On sate by the teedin<f mere ft
i OhTs a/most everywhere. /f there
l St no dec ter near you, write us.
Sealed! to protect
Buick performance
Buick’s chassis is sealed. Iron and steel
housings protect the operation of all
driving parts—seal them in to safeguard
Buick performance.
Here are the vital points at which Buicken
ginecring provides this extra protection:
0 Transmission
■ Cjf-rjiplfte'y pro
tected. Shiftin',; taacia
nism holes sealed.
A Fan Hub-Fan
bearing totally en
closed—lubricated by its
own gear pump.
@ Motor-St«l
V cover keeps water
from short*ciicuiting
spark plugs. Steel cover
over valve-in bead mech
anism keeps dust out.
Oil in.
ERATOR — Dclco
single unit starter-gener
ator completely housed
in single housing. Start
ing gears heu ed with
A Flywheel —
housed. Starring teeth
protected (rom road
damage and accumula
tion ol mud and dirt.
A Clutch — Mul
tiple disc — com
pletely housed.
A Universal
v JOINT- Com
pletely encased in bail
joint at 'r■ nt end ol
torque tube—lubricated
automatically Irom trans
Shaft —Buick
third member drive,
which is a torque tube,
completely encloses the
propeller shait. It is im
possible ,‘or road dirt
work Iroir. the si.alt into
the universal joint or
rear axle.
0 Rear axle -
Floating typo,
tally enclosed
Dealer ------ Shelby, N. C.
When belter automobiles are built, Buick will build them
470 acres of land, has two fine two-story residences
with large barns and outbuildings, 4 tenant houses and
store house, all in excellent condition. 8,000 to 10,000
cords of wood, 300,(100 to 300,000 feet of saw timber, has
6 horse farm open. $40.00 per acre.
TRACT NO. 2—Adjoining No. 1. 163 1-2 acres. 1
good 7 room two story residence with barn, 3,000 cords of
wood, 50,000 to 100,000 feet saw timber, with 3 horse
farm open. $22.50 per acre.
TRACT NO. 3—100 acres. Has 3 small houses, two
small barns, 1,009 cords of wood and 100,000 feet saw
timber with 3 horse farm open $27.50 per acre.
TRACT NO. 4—205 acres. Has no buildings. 3,000
cords of wood, 100,000 feet saw timber, with 3 horse farm
open. $35.00 per acre.
This land lies seven miies west of York, S. C., within
one mile of two churches and two schools. Has two pub
lic highways running through same and in a good white
settlement. No better lands in Cleveland or York coun
ties. 1-4 cash and 5 to 10 years to responsible parties on
40,000,000 TIRES
Were built by Mr. Frank A. Seiberling before he designed
and built the Seiberling All-Tread. Science and Skill is
the result of a tire that has no equal for Endurance.
You demand a good tire—Then buy the best at—
Towns “Coming Along."
(From Charloi'-t Observer.)
One has only to keep the run of the
| Xorth Carolina weekly newspaper to
i'know how the towns in the state are
i “coming along”. We might take Ruth.
I erforilton, as an example. It is a gnte
I way town for Tryon and Saluda, Hen
I dersonviile and Asheville, Marion and
I Spruce Pine, and it sensed its first op
j porlunity in building and maintaining
I one of the finest hotels in the land.
| It: home paper. The Sun, this week
j tells of an extensive program of mu
i nicipal improvement, which includes a
j city hall, contract for which is let at
i $28,400. The town has bought a new
j fire engine of the best type, and is go
ing to add eight miles to its already
extensive system of paving in which
a considerable item in street widening
will figure. Stories of town develop
[ ment of this kind are common all over
the state.
Cleveland’s “Light Week.”
(From Gastnia Gazette.)
Farmer, of Cleveland county are
thoroughly aroused over the proposi
I firm for their home. The matter has
j been agitated now for a number of
I months. The last issue of The Cleve
land Star says:
“R. E. Lawrence, farm demonslrn
I t ion agent has set the first week in
' December as electric light week in
j Cleveland county when he wants all
'"parties wfib tireiiftefestOT'Tn prbmOf
i ing the rural light plants to discuss
the subject and take some definite
step! looking toward the consumma
tion of these distributing stations. For
the past six months the matter of ru
ral light stations has been discussed
’ and the towns of Mooresboro. Latti
j more and Boiling Springs are install
j ing poles and lines hut several other
] sections which have been discussing
| the rural light plans have taken no
j definite steps.
“ft is planned during the first week
of December for the patrons to work
j up lines that will be served by these
stations and perfect the organizations
j for the several sections of the county,
j Mr. Lawrence and the county board of
j agriculture will set dates for discus
j sions at various places and be glad to
j assist these who are interested in the
| propo; ition in any way they can.”
Here’s another mention of the coun
! ty board of agriculture in Cleveland
: connty, an organization which is doing
! a great deal for the Cleveland county
A Hard-Riding Pair.
(From Chnrlote News.)
There are two enemies of mankind
that ride hand in hand.
One is a ruthless destroyer by him
self. The. other is harmless without his
companion. Indeed, he is one of man’s
greatest friends. He is indispensible.
Rut when the two pet together, they
wage war upon anything that blocks
their path. The innocent are their most
frequent destroyed victims. They have
regard for no man.
Like the Four Horsemen of the
Apocalypse, they roar their way about
the world, scattering death and de
struction and misery and sorrow.
The two are daily taking their ter
rific toll. Laws are not availing
against them. In the end they will be
: separated, but- until man makes a re
| lentlcss war upon tbe one of forever
destroys it, the other will be a source
of terror.
Each day they ride together.
Through the ends of the earth they
spread terror. No one is safe from
On four roaring wheels they speed.
They are Liquor and the Automo
Lights on Vehicles.
(From Lexington Dispatch.)
Perhaps there is hardly a person in
North Carolina who has ridden in an
automobile at night and passed a ve
hicle without lights who does not be
lieve that all vehicles on the high
ways should be required to display
lights at night. This is not a new sub
ject with us, as it is not a new sub
ject in tlie mind of many people.
Indeed we daresay that most of the
people who pass along the highways
in the darkness with slow moving un
lighted vehicles are aware of the dan
ger to which they subject themselves
and the drivers and occupants of more
swiftly moving vehicles.
Examples are plentiful—and fatal
examples. It is fresh in the mind of
the public how a death or so and
several serious injuries resulted near
Charlotte a few months ago when one
automobile in passing another dash
ed into a buggy It has been but a
matter of days since the driver of an
automobile was instantly killed be
tween here and Charlotte when a stick
protruding from a load of wood crash
ed into his head in the darkness.
Over in Cleveland county a few
nights ago a farmer riding a drill
along the road at night was struck by
a heavy motor bus. The horses were
killed or crippled, the drill was destroy
ed and in a few days the farmer him
self died from his injuries. The bus
driver did not see the (frill until his
own lights picked it up too close to
avoid the crash.
Ordinarily an unlighted vehicle can
be seen by aid of the lights of an ap
proaching care. But the big danger
arises when two cars are meeting and
the lights of each car more or less
blind the driver of the other. When
there is an unlighted vehicle on the
road where two such cars are passing
there is usually an accident. Since the
highways are so filled with motor cars
and blinding lights these nights the
danger of unlighted vehicles is becom
ing more acute.
True, it might entail some hardship
for farmers to carry lanterns or other
lights on their wagons and buggies at
night hut this would he a small matter
in comparison with the constant dan
ger they are in and the trouble they
have in dodging on and off the road
to keep motor vehicles from striking
them. They would he in a terrible pre
dicament if the owners of motor cars
were permitted to' run without lights
at their own will.
Judge Webb Will Be
On The Sidelines
Greensboro, T)ec. 2.—Judge E Yates
Webb, of the western North Carolina
federal district court, now in session
here, said today that Shelby will win
the Nof-th Carolina high school foot
ball championship, in the game to be
played at Chapel Hill with Rocking
ham, which latter is eastern cham
Judge Webb intends, by all means
if he possibly can get there by dis
posal of cases this week of criminal
court, to be on hand. And he will be
ion the sidelines, too, he said, watching
the winning.
Fact is, Judge Webb thinks that
Shelby could beat the University of
Virginia, he said.
Federal Aid in Added to Money Spent
About 3,000 Miles, of Highway
Completed in This State.
The state highway commission has
(completed the construction of approx
imately 3,000 miles of hard surfaced
and graded roads at a cost of around
$50,000,000. It has under contract
about $24,000,000 worth of construc
tion work, giving the state, exclusive
of the county expenditures an invest
ment in good roads of about $80,000,
000 in four years.
Exact figures of completed mileage
on November 1 were 1290 miles of as
phalt nnd concrete roads built by the
state, exclusive of the counties and 1,
452 miles of top-soil and sand-clay
roads. Mileage finished since then will
run the total to about 3,000 miles.
Highways built by the counties under
local bond issues and later turned over
to the state commission amount to
nearly a thousand miles, so that im
proved highways under the control of
the state now have a mileage of
around 4,000.
The state highway map has 0,200
miles of highways, and it is estimated
2,200 miles are yet to be completed,
although on a large part of that mile
age contractor, are now working, un
der contracts awarded during the year.
Perhaps 18 months more will be re
quired to finish the construction of
this mileage and give the state its
completed system of G,200 and by then
good roads enthusiastic anticipate, the
legislature will have provided $35,
000,000 additional for the extension of
the program.
Supplementing the $65,000,000 au.
thorized by the 1921 and 1923 legis
latures lms been about $15,000,000
from the federal government, accord
ing to H. K. Witherspoon, director of
publicity for the state highway com
mission, who furnished the estimates
on the progress of roads contraction.
And the aggregate of expenditures by
the various counties on highway con-,
stnretion in the last four years brings
the total estimate of the investment
in improved highways to around $125,
Wednesday’s awards of contracts for
about 80 miles of hard surfaced and
graded roads to cost approximately
$1,100,000 concluded the lettings under
the programs provided by the last
two legislatures and, with the excep
tion! °f a few scattered projects to be
let, the completion of the projects now
under construction or under contract,
will mark the consummation of the
$65,000,000 program, which in reality,
has been an $80,000,000 program by
reason of the federal government’s aid.
Trinity College To
Build Great Stadium
Plans for the erection of a huge
concrete stadium at Trinity college, at
Durham, capable of accommodating
the largest of collegiate athletic
events, are now in the hands of the
college officials. The announcement
was made officially by Prof. R. L.
Flowers .secretary-treasurer of the
college and is believed to be the ini-j
tial step in a movement for expansion
on alarge scale by Trinity.
Following the completion of pur
chase of land aggregating approxi
mately seven acres, adjoining the col
lege, on the north side of the college
wall, came the statement as to how
the land is to be utilized. No estimate
of the actual cost of the undertaking
has yet been officially given out but
it is generally conceded that the plants
will entail the expenditure of many
thousands of dollars.
“We hope to put up a stadium and
accommodation which will enable the
city of Durham to be t)ie center of
athletic contests of all kinds, in this
state,” Professor Flowers stated in an
interview today.
The harder the cider the harder the
.■■■!, M. -
When does a pig make Its cheapest
isles, «nil when does It soil tor the
hlghvst price per pound V This Is a
question that often confronts the
farmer who la raising pigs for the
market, says Prof. L. V. Star key, chief !
of the animal husbandry division at i
CU'ttiaoB col I eg*, in discussing the 1
marketing of hogs.
Kxperlmental data prove beyond a i
doubt tlu.t Ha* younger the pig the
cheaper the gains, a review of the j
pi* market reteals another very In
terceting fact, namely, that feeder
pigs *ell for a higher price per pound
than those which are ready for the
block. If wy put these two Ideas to- !
tether It would seem that there Is
tuore money lu producing feeder pigs
than there Is In producing fat hogs
reudy for market. Of course there are
many factors, says 1'rofeasor Starkey, ;
to' take into consideration In prochic- i
In*, feeder pigs. For example, fairly i
large litters moat lie raised. If the 1
herd doe* not average at least six pigs j
per litter there will be no money lu it.
Large llttertt fend cheap pigs go to- '
One reason why feeder pigs are so
much In demand Is that there Hre so |
ntliny who do not keep a brood sow
and yet they want one or two pigs to
fatten for pork. ^
The man serfio produces feeder pigs
on u large scale must have oonsld- ■
erntde equipment. Several small lots j
are ntuevanry In order that not more I
than two brood aows may be In n lot. ]
Usually good results cannot be ob j
faltted by keeping several brood sows j
and litters together.
With Che smutl’lot proposition then- |
also comes the problem of fresh water, I
Itunnlng streams are Ideal for the !
hogs, but hard to keep fenced. If j
water Is piped to the lots, cere must
be taken #o that there will be no mud )
Male pigs should he castrated at i
from six to ten weeks of age. The ;
younger they are castrated the lobs j
will be the shock. The best time to j
wean feeder pigs la when they are j
eight weeks of age.
The greatest demand for feeder !
pigs Is In the fail when corn is ready !
to be used. At this time carlot ship- !
merits cun t>e made.
Proper Ration for Mare
Is of Much Importance
“The best time to grow fouls, nn<l
t!»e time when they will make their
largest gain* Is when they are being
carried by their dome." says N. K.
Carnes of the nnliinil husbandry dlvl
*ti/n at l.'nlvendty farm «t St Paul,
Minn. “Wnny fanrnws do not realise
this, and hegln feeding the mare a
proper ration only after the foul is
here. The brood mare, when In foal,
should he fed a high protein ml Ion. a
mtloa which Is rich In muscle and
hone building material. This material
Is supplied In the form of oats, bran
and oil meal, ns a concentrate, and
clover or alfalfa hay as a roughage.
"The most common causes for
losses among foals are constipation
and navel trouble. As soon as the
jrotrhg foal arrives, see that he gets a
good drink of hlk mother’s tlrst milk.
This fore-milk nr colostrum has purga
tive properties and Vvlll usually clear
the font's intcsMnos of the excrement
accumulated prior to birth. If the
dtoestive tfn'ct in not chimed by the
foVc-ndlJi,' Jflye the foal a tahlespoon castor oil anti a warm water and
soap , rectal Injection.
"Another thing the farmer must
watch out for.Is navel infection. If
pui and disease genns get Inside the
body through the ojienlng of the uni
bjtlfftl cord, a local Infection or ’Joint
HI’ iMny.devetwp and the foal he lo«t.
The .best- way to prevent this is to
keep the stable In a sanitary condition
• pi) treat the cord Immediately afrer
the jo:.Ms horn with boric acid powder
or. tincture of Idoinc."
Live Stock Hints
Avoid stagnant mud wallows.
• • •
Change pastures for sheep fre
• • •
A pig tliut doesn’t make a hog of
hlntself Isn’t pnititaMe.
• • •
“Purebred Live St vek on Every
Farm." Eventually. why not sooner?
• • •
Watch your sheep ^carefully to see
that they do not become Infested with
• • •
Tip to dairymen: Proper feeding
means cheaper milk arid, therefore,
more profit.
• * •
Cattle, horses and sheep ns well as
ho£s are fond of hay. hut they can
not he expected to eat the coarse
• • •
Colts, calves, lamlis and pigs, nil
shottlu have special feed set apart for
them ns soon as they can he eonxej
to eat. Data are very guod.
• • •
Hogs with cholera often have dlar.
rhea after they have been sick a short
time. Pits tuny form In *he eyes. Ited
or purple blotches come. <m the akin
•f the belly Inside the legs.
The talkative person is heard by
many people and remembered by none.
designers, fabricators,
Erectors. Structural St col ».nd
Concrete Reinforcing liars.
For Office and Store Building*.
Garages, Store Fronts, Mil! and
Factory Buildings, Machine
shops and Foundries, Churches
and Schools. Immediate shipments from
r< hnrlotte stock.
Olfice and Plant * Charlotte, N. C.
Prices Smashed One - Fourth on All
Sweaters, Dry Goods, and Shoes. Hosiery,
Shirts, Overalls, Caps, Children’s Dress
es and Suits for Little Boys. Flour at $4.15
a Bag. Come to See Us Friday and Satur
day, December 5th and 6th.
Washburn Switch
for Constipation
f^ON F NEGLECT the bowels.
^ Irregularity often becomes
chronic. Munyon’sPawPawPills,
taken as directed, will correct
even the most stubborn case of
constipation. They ere strictly
a vegetable product, gentle and
healing in action, and without
bad after-effects. Used by thou
sands daily. Recommended by all.
Munyon's Pnw Paw Tonic Makes You Well
and Keeps You Young
" Satisfaction guaranteed
or money refunded "
MUNYON’S, Scranton, Pa.
■ Therm U
Community Pride
This straight - from - the - shoulder
message is intended for YOU;
think it over.
Y our schools, your churches, your
good roads and your protection
against fire and deeds of violence
are benefits YOU receive from
Y our ability to borrow money from
a bank in times of stress is a benefit
YO U receive through society. The
“"bank’s own capital wouldn’t go far
in taking care of a community’s
needs; banks must depend upon the
You Owe It To Society To Save
Every Penny You Can—and it
should be placed in the bank where
you have protection, and your
money will foster the prosperity of
your community.
Four Per Cent
Interest And

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