North Carolina Newspapers

    (Continual •••
wy, you put enough rid •» :
ham)*, you put • < • tiy pike r
hand?, you put enough -
torches into t. e hand- <•: '
and I will |jft the banner of a
revolt m the South and • w'eer, ¥■■■
from the Jam** to the R * <'» ' i<
The,** men believed tb> Tr,> y
him the money. The little town > ?
Harper's, Ferry, which -- ^d- i •••
gateway between tee North if : ’
South, where ■ you can •'i: i a
mountain peak and look t. v,.rd Yir
gin:a awl see t * • beg ttning of t
great black belt, wa.. >. t
place to begin action
“Ft i* yet to •• t :tt< .. lr. -'or\
of that war's sir; -* -an--". A .*ir>g«*
Stroke o' Mr Iiro oir. - j.eh ■■ tad
out nearly four b'lh'* of iollar
worth of your pr«I- • ' bank
w*i clotted* every ddl-ar in money
wav wiped away, AH >: -i. b«-> K'*'
were your peer lands, ad r: v •'
ashe* and poverty t «- ft d.wed. M
rympathire with desojaiid I'rar.* •
today, but ?, e desoh: •<] „r. .
Fran3e i* so amat’ ‘ at you y- r
to place h on the n wy,:h th- S ,j»h
in n jsingk* State < ? ■ Soot’, . r*
m'-ght be mistaken f ■ ■ tn» •• mark
of railway sfcati m Fra:
rotate, hut tre S-nutd a • ■.< -end if
the War lay i- rut: i poverty »<
desolation from th Jan ■ •• t ■ the
Rio Grande, a mighty half < aidin'-’t
literally crushed dd- th-- cirsh wit -
out r< source®, N> h,-uri,1 ever
l»ecn able to convey - v»n an id“a of
the devastation. Not o- !. y/»* he de
rt'rwtio* -of the South'* -y ‘ •.-••oiul
description, but wr bad «iom 'w
that was worse, wi;a* • «« r; d-d a
Reconstruction.—a di?- -iat'jdn ten.
t inea more-terrible than tie dednv
t*on w»«. It i* inrredib’* %-iny t>
think of the reg-nvv. tha* w: im
posed upon the 'South. f < r v. ii-'*.
passed .the - reco-i'.tnx'.imi idea*
eurct ha<* disfranchised . the whit*;
people and enf ranch rd their stove-s
end at th' sane time at •» : ' 1 to
place their feet n the a:r ar t their
heads in the mud. The man' who did
that mean* to wipe * I'oath from
the face of the earth c i c-raf'. a
group of colon e* - v ' -• or ! , < f
Santo Domingo and Ha.ti
Borrowed Irom t in(land farmer'
* M v friend* the South h is r on'
After the reconstruct.o-. period, vhat
had you left? Twenty-five year pas*
ped and all you had now ivir - m.-.r
broom at raw fields and the «!•! j I.
and barren land that had b ! •
oucathed you. How poor you v <
God only knows. I lived in t <•*•
days. To me a nickel v.a a* in;- a
a cart wheel. My father wa* so jam.
be did not have money to lend h> *
children to colkge. hat he «• •>! u .
his mind that he was going to do l.
He went out to hi* country chun-in- .
to those old Baptist deacons and di
ed them to loan him the r«':ey
twenty-five. seventy-five and on ■
hundred dollars. They loaned him tie
money; they charged him a g od
f»te of interest but trlorv to God
they let him have the mom-’ The*/
didn’t ask for collateral. They took
his signature. It took him long wearv
years to pay those notes, hythe paid
them. When l was in the legislature
of North Carolina, the total pos«ible
income of this whole state was lev
than $400,0<M). and when I met with
the Ways and Means committee I did
not know how in the name of the
Lord to raise that le- than $400..
OtH). The only way to raise it wa ■ to
levy on the poor, naked land. Now
you get ten million dollars from vour
tax on gasoline, two m llion front
yctir income tax ai d do not levy >n
the land of the farmer of the St a’"
at all.
South Produced Men
“I look abroad and see the vme
Southland rising 'in glory; and beauty.
I we the wealth ant prosperity.-in
•ervaxing by leap* and bound - and 1
cannot keep ( nek the tears when 1
see it. Now vou ar" laeuur a new
problem, and this what turned the
current of my l.fe. You have solved
the problem of yout daily bread. Now
you have gotten to the pi jus- in your
life where you have to face a more
difficult problem—the pursuit of
hat p'nestc, which is a far more duti
ful, dtff.cult and dangerous task than
the struggle for existence, and with.
In the next 3B years you arc* going
to establish your ideals of life aid
character and it is going to beat the
old. hard mater ali<*m of the- past in
tte North and it is going to be a new
ideal. I am honing that when this
newly risen South shall find her soul
that it shall belong to the dreamer,
the visionary, rather than the hard,
the cold and thp maicr alistic. You
are going to establish that ideal.
You cannot reestablish the past. It
is gone with many wonderful and
' beautiful things of the world, nev
er to return, but there « imeti ing
you need not use. Among tho*e
things that belonged to’the Oi l
South was the joy of I vine The Old
South knew how to live: knew I ow
to play. They took time to play. The
• South loved trnauty ai d th> v t.,ok
time to cultivate it and make it a
part of their lives. That sort of eivil
i/at-on produced some wonderful
things. You have fallen short in
some ways. The first big thing t urn
duced was human character and ■ c
strength of human character. The
South produced all the men for 7a
years that ran this Republic . They
ran the country for one reason only
because they grew the breed of mm
ffcat knew hov to rnu t; • be
character; they bad ti.-.e to ’•■vr:
■ ■■ ■, • < , ' ■
T■■■(■ i r«-a? men **f >»ur r-a-'*.- arty :
• of ‘h"!n. >. It Ad.. I.
• f were rub"- of this
p: • a* Kepuhli *1. i I a;n glad ' 1
that this ' pgr'od «.f the old South ha
rot ; ft'**-1 .•-.v.-ay ■ today .in *'bc
greujnp statesman-'.ip *-* t . « Kt
dilir. A'- a Southern •• ■rr man I am
proud • ' th;« fact I am g fur to
'pause ju t h;-re .to .«-pipKa»J«> if and .
a that, when t « fop of f*»li-i talk
and nr srcpr< -enti-Uen ha - passed
away; whep every lilt! • fere -that
harks ..at, hi« * hadow shall have, pasr- .
t-1; w• -el; all his slanderers an-1 de
lr.“. ter- shall t>k'f!•>.'»« unknown 'and
iinmark* dvfrrave-. hi t.a shall Is
fiyed e-j < ternai foundation:? that can.
; -m:: he shaky rh When that :,.v
•,-o:rn-. there w.’il ri e another great
h' u‘ .e n * •atesman. the forrriost fi
i.: re of the World WopdroW IV i
We will v,ce in hint a measure of
the inheritance of the old South' Be.
.for* we tan preerve tliy* whi-fi i*
• orb white one. of t If- first things
to do . to slow down long enough t<
1 -am how to live. W<- have pot to
**•**. ba-k to the heart of nature and
learn hoy.- to play, you have pot. to
’ on •-* the murmur of runninp wat
er and fee! the kiss of the hn:Mf*
.‘rum (re oeran on your It row. With
• -r high-pro.* sure t f modem life, oar
fay moving about, our automobiles,
»t ha-t- ro. time ,to. five. You have
pot to you shat, sort of I fe and pet
bark to th<- heart of nature. Now.
you ray, I am p rear hint'. Well, I am
1 am preaching a eru id • for a re*
turn ‘o nature and the rrr.ew.pt of
lie through t ie inspiration of na
ture. If vpu don't, do it this n-tCon
in !*.<- fiber and t liara -*>r of it
manhood is goinr to deteriorate in
the n-xt two or three pen er at torn.
Hark to the Country
"I an railing you. tonight to take
up the. book of life, Look that look
over and ye Aba* ir w >rth-wh a and
■what i hot worth -while. W< mhf*
, - up-- from rrune of the thing* w.
I n- he*-i doing. These great towns
you are building, the gre.vt cities of
she WO*-!,) t rf|;.y ... art bleed ng the
re e force. ti c life ou* of you and
p ving you weaker oeople generation
iis >** iz • in" ' vf
and I and vihratioi s make this j
so V*e did r ot use to uri'!<-r-tard thi» '
ujst 1 radio v ' • c invented. The tinman j
' o y jjf r i <i o r< i s it; < t and the
Srin-in U'ijy your Wren’ citie* re
< < \ • ti.M <■ terrific roe •••• that .
tK’Whd th- !>()<!'• K’tt !• '•!! (! the tsoul;
into a pulm All the cir-'s that ?*>•< !
. - ■ ' ■ . all th" i ’ r.itv, ail the ,
I ! : ,.-r -r- .ill •*..'• l*,- r t;, all the eh< lit • '
i r p»l- t> . f.-s?htm.tr, a’l the -w.phr.K'
and the-'- shame < • thwe' tmeSt ,
crowded edit'* nr-' in., th” vibration
> 1 1
oil' i the radio r »-*-i vif-jar- ; > t nod
’.vi' m-t it. I am ti tlin'’’ v/in t' at yon
I avc j- to tret out of that for a!
while and into the ci.r.-i "U»i -s of
» i leaner air. If vnn don't yott are
f trHt'mtr aw inevitable battle5 And I.)
want you to remember that, life does
not consist of the abundance of the
t hinjr-i that we pos t s«. That may |
round «>hl. hut it terribly true, i
Thintra worth-while may not he tan-,
elide.
"I love the ;.«•:» and the mountains.
I have two homes i one 1 >y the .<-a in
Eastern Sort Carolina and 1 am
huiidihj? another in *he mountain*
These mount a ns' of Western North
Carolina are the most beautiful
mountains that. Cod made in this
world. I have traveled over the moun
tains of Switrerla* (I and the moun
tains of the Rockies and I have nev-;
er seen anythinir in tins world so j
absolutely enchanting. so completely
enthralling as th” wonder and heau
tv of these mountains of my native'
j t ate.
Tribute to Mountain*
"\\ mom v.-ry young I decided to
go on on the verv hisrh*-.-1 mounta n
in Kns'ern America. My home wa ■■
in Bastrn North t'arcdina and I had
nt'c been on a mountain before.
But you know, one of the most re
markable experiences possible to a
human soul i- to climb to the top of
the world and just stand for one
hour,— f you never stand any long
er. and just look down on this world,
not up. When very voumr about Id,
I went up to Asheville with my old
er brother who bad just married and
we went no this magnif icient peak
of Mount Mitchell. For the whole
| afternoon we traveled on the banks
j of the: Swannanoa until we reai
j ed t he bouse where we spent the
" jht. I’ll never forget the sour that
jut out from the Blue Ridge and
rut through towards th<- North fif
■ teen miles and over <5.000 feet m
height. When we got to ih s little
i tr.owrtain house to spend the night 1
eottifl not keen out of the surround
ing .forest, and I walked out and felt
the wonderful clean n r and looked
op into the starlit heavens above my
head. I had never before seen the
‘urs so dose nor so clear. I return
11 d to my bed, my eyes got drowsv
1 ohI in a few minutes somebody
knocked around me and I awoke. I
i Had- slept all night w'thoot knowing
t• had slept at all. Then after hreak
fn ’ we saddled the horses and start
ed up *he mountain side for the first
I me. We saw the great forest as
i Ood made it. ns it was when Colum.
| bus discovered America. We passed
through the dim cathedral aisles
shaped by tiod’s hands. At last we
I
mi.it covered world. For the first |
time- we ran into c-louds and ! felt i
that ? had never been rz :» 1 r n be- ’
fore. To rain, came in o.n -r-h sole?..;
fitm*- -;-f» frr m the ground, and-sud
df • 'y v, e pI'ji.irMl out of this.' cloud
• • -'rt -fc- 1 frorn • rr.enntajn
ffai ■ to .. tenth'.--r, ye n 'e
- . • r I ■' it ■
• -h aro1 N mv bond ar.il r« arid ■ the
: * ' •■tti o*-r (: • .r / .. tee
ycat p ah . If v- 4 cvr-r fcr, -ywhat
ruah e ' i? you will’ fir.ff .it wren
o i 2 t that deep fof-esl <*: d
st'et. on that carjret t at God trade,
on i"'••• I t Hl' he. deep, . err..*
g- >*.-%' it ar.d water drpping
d v>t thr-.-’jfi . When we <-2!ne out it
\va- right. We her It. a shelter in a
ti ff and w» tnel t*. sleep through
ti:e nigh'., the mysterl i*. wonderful.
• ■ eut f i- nisrhl. Si; r a night a« I
had r.« ■ r f ■■ in • h; world before. I
sr«<t up i t.- • to try find roe and feel
it glory. Next day the cloud.* lifted
and I -aw for the first time this
v rid a- I never saw' it before. i
.!■- feed into seven grea. states if tsvs
Union: North Carolina,: South Caro
lina, Georgia, Tennessee, Kentucky.
Wf«t Virginia, and Virginia, and I
aw blue as ( never saw color before.
I have <•< ' the blue of thp porce
lains of China, blue which they say
cos* ■ e live of men to rnake, a d I
h - ■- <cn t e blue of Japan. But na
blurt that China ever made, no blue
fha Japan ever put on a natural
surface, i.-, like the blue I saw that
day,--blue stretching in infinite
wt>v< into the very heart of God. I
felt something come into me that w.ll
stay with me for life. 1 felt that I
was a free soul and that no man
ever imprison me no matter
what ! app nod.
Hit by Ball, Seeks
Damages in Court
'Van's Damages for Alleged Berman
c :it Snjurv When Struck bv Fuoi
Tip
('■ had <t -■ f>*- rv-i) j
Tf:< Charlotte Hi seball ( tub, owi- !
<.f !i •• Charlotte Hornets, of the I
; i-.id'y k-e.Kue, was i.iatle <k't<*n<lant in j
a *o”),000 damage suit fried in sujxr- j
irr court yi-svcrday.
The suit wa-- file i by \V. V. B id,
i soiiff, No. ”00 South Tryon street |
v. ■ allege? he wan hit by a tali bat
tel >v July 21, U|25.
( laim*. Fracture 1 I -g j
: The c c,; liiir.t . ays t • nail struck <
Mr, Birilsuru on the rijrhr leg, nu? j
■ i' ' e fracture. lie says ho is pern.* j
! re ’ly injureil. . I
Ah a re-ul. (,r the Ms
R.v-! •««(: say ,. he whs forced to
i-Iic .it eight weeks in a t ospital • t
i • (m.idcr::.Mi; upc,’.. -diMkhSf v.hicb
tin,. pH aticcv was- performed. . I
! I h1<.: s- :. hi- bilk for h-spita! am! 1
-i’i -1 attri tion lotah d more thu.
M OOfl.
t’harft'-s N< fjtisfenc;- i
K h. . ! '• fib-d > v Ki. nr.
i. ... c . .'.h: . (t;r,1 ■ ,iy■ h<' v'r/- j
. i-i .! •; ... ■!,: *.;•.•! "the Is '
; i c v.-* is < of lh * Chase, ' /'
I I " •■!.!(•! !y. . flie xpccterlk, r
• ire!'- sly ansi nesUireptly batted % j
!>: li into the box v. ith i i-ific (speeds'
J
■ The ( • ....ball i iub i* charged wit!1'
'uc'ui'B to 4‘cx< is-1 ■■ reasonable c/tei
to furnish provide hint with
rets; nrsable (-a fe place from which to
\\,! r r - th- game."
'VFx [layman and W. ’I. (llatll
Moore ufe owner- of the Charlotte
CsliO.
Land Speculators at
Asheville Inspected
“lender Itoyo" or Option (Irabbers, j
Will Not IK- Handed \ very
\\arm Welcome
\ h •. j lie. April 14 - The Florida j
Jaii i peculator with a dream of ce’m- !
it ir i- to Western North < aroliha tlrs
: 'enter and niakino a few thousand
i>r hundreds of thou and dollars, is
i." sited to ;s whole lot of Usappoint
n ,nt. accord in? to information wired
the Financial journal, published at
Ft. 1‘i'tei .burg. Fla... by its editor,'.,*.
[’. Insdsweil, who is in Asheville mat.
in? a close study of the situation hire. ]
Mr. Dudswell indicated that there |
ne some real estate operators ir.
Pj'o» ida >vho plan to come north at
| tJ*i* clos'- of the winter season In !h*
sunshine state. These operators,,
largely “binder boys,” or ption grub
bers, have seen in the real estate re
tivity of this section an opportunity
for their practices, which are rev
looked upon ir any favorable light i
even in Florida. Mr. Dads well states.!
And Mr. Dadsweli. in writing baihj
to St. Petersburg, for the Financier
Journal, informs them that the-' land
of t'a* sky is thoroughly and conser
vatively organized against the mid
summer plan t > launch a boom that
will eclipse the money battle of the
past year in Florida. Business men
of this city don’t vvunt any booni.”
SNOW \M> SI.FKT COVER
HU E KIDGK MOUNTAINS
Winston-Salem, April 11.—Snow
and sleet cover the Blue Ridgc moun
tains, according to .a report received
h*-u- today. Tlie entire apple orchards:
of the west are undouhtedcly a loss.
T! e cold and ice have killed t he ft* jut.
Sleet fell for hours around the foot
hills of the mountains.
At the top of the Blue Ridge a
slight snow ami..heavy freeze seized
the country in its grip. There is hopcj
that the peach trees of that section
arc not seriously damaged.
Lamb Chons, Dressed Poultry, Good
Jb-asts of all kinds at the Sanitary
Murky* JV,oo.
Daidy'j Evening
Fairy Tale
^ Nary Graham^
Bonner -/?
»■**** &• ■~0srmmm rngymj^ifm
VALENTINE’S DAY
.'!• !y hr.'l hpnn titt hn«y gHtlng
ri* iy for St. Vklf'utitie’o ilay.
A Very Big Red
Heart.
Sii<? wa* max
ing a number of
valentine*.
Some she made
by c u t (i n e out
hearts from thick
red paper, deco
rating them with
little bits of gold
hearts wiiioh she
cut out /if thin
goitl papcv.
One valentine
was a very big
red heart, and ail
around It were
the little gold
hearts
In tiie center she
drew a funny lit
tie creature to
|<M»K tike i tipid with a Dow and arrow.
In another she put a dagger which
was to show that her heart ha<l been
fderced by love
1 hi* she sent to her mother.
t>rn* with the b!g red heart and the
little gold hearts she sent to her
father.
The way she sen' her valentine* was
to go outside the door early on the
morning of Valentine's day and shove
them into the mall box. and then
they would he gathered up a little la
ter when the postrn-n was heard ar
riving with the letters.
She wrote little verses for a num
ber of her friend*, and these she j>osf
ed in plenty of t me so they would
arrive on the morning of St. Valen
tino's day.
She wrote the e verses In red Ink
arid drew little hearts on ea li sheet
of papor.
She spread her lines far apart so
the valentines would look as though
they were long one*
And the people receiving them would
net have to take long to read them,
yet they would not sewn too short.
This was her valentine for her
friend l.ucy, ami it was written, in
this fashion, with the line* far apart:
Lury with hafr.no golden
I.u* y with \yny s bo fine.
Oh. Liu v, will > *u. will y ^u
Ideafte, be my Valentine
Tf N . was.- Ili/1* valentine .* lie wrote
for 1 .*r friend 1 arolir.e who lived
nearby:
I have a little neighbor,
H r *; imA )< Caroline-—
It would fnaM? me very happy
I f ah d he lay \ a 'ruliiu*.
Tl*i-4 v. ns tin* v;i)pntlne sin.' wrote
fur Ik r frii:>il Muimiia :
I love Mi ha II a. yes. 1 do,
Am] 111 ask .her for a v‘srn
• .That' fh«* will >«• quit* w illing
5* To l.w rny Valentine?
«r
Then she nt a valentine kIio had
hvr:ht in a >hop $.h owing a III tie* boy
at;d a little Kiri
In an automobile
with k lilt! heart
as a background.
Stic sent this to
Muriel, ns she
knew Muriel loved
to go motoring
with her daddy,
and she knew her
daddy took up a
big portion of her
heart!
She wrote one
o t li e r valentine
which ulie sent to
a friend of hers
who lived up in
tin* state where It
was outlier than
where Mellv lived.
The Way She
Sent Them.
This was the valentine to her friend
Dolly:
There'* a dainty little lady
Who llvea way. way up state,"
Shea a darling and a pet.
She’* always “up-to-date,"
The innw may all surround her.
And it may be very cold,
Kut it can t freeze my devotion,
For 1 feel quite brave and bold.
And J ask her now to hearken
As I beg her to be mine
For I want her, oh. so badly,
To be my Valentine!
Where Hole Came From
"Philip," asked ii mother of her four
year-old non, ‘ where Uhl that hole tn
the screen come from?”
”1 don’t know, mamma,” replied the
little fellow.
"Are you sure you don’tT” she
asked.
“of course I am," answered Philip.
"1 throwed, fny hull .•« while ago and
then I saw the hole, but, honestly, I
don’t know where It came from."
Martha Wat Quite Proper
Martha Is a proper child, who loves
parties with their more formal action.
One day she started for one accom
panied hy tier small, mischievous
brother, and eventually she felt doubt
ful about his actions, for when she
reached the door of the party she said
to the hostess: "Here Is Billy. You
better look after him, ’cause it’s your
fault he was invited."
----- /£
Simplo
Teacher Can any one tell me how
I a stovepipe is made?
Johnny I'irst you lake a big, len;
hole, and then you wrap some tin
crouud it."
A normal man is one who feels very
frnf ifiv foe bis wife.
WHERE SAVINGS ARE GREATEST -
MASONIC TEMI'LE 13 i ILDI.VG.
SHEEEY. N. C.
Sennit Straw
Hats Ready
This fine, white Sennit
Straw hat, features our com
fort-fitting insert, excellent
workmanship, trimmed with
newest fancy bands, satin
lined. One of our outstand
ing values at this popular
price—
$2.98
Table Damask
Mercerized
You can’t find better
value than this Table
Damask, 64 inches wide,
and in a fine, heavy qual
ity, splendidly mercerized,
the yard,
59c
Now for Tropical Suits
Yeung Men’s and Men’s Models
, Our Own J. C. Penney Co.
Shirts and Blouses
Made * - our exacting specifications over our extra
large patterns—therefore full cut. Exceptional valuesl
Fancy broad*
clctb in newest
stripes, checks,
open and welt*
covered designs.
Heavy pearl
buttons; collars,
cuffs and pockets
I made and fin
V ished with care.
Styles full of
pep I Good val
I ucs that please
mothers.
Skirli
Sizet 12 U to 14Ja
98c
Elouses
Sizes C to 16
Ask for “Nation-Wide”
Economy Sheets and Sheeting
Plenty good enough
for every dav year, ~-- —>.*£2_.
and heavy enough to injure satis
factory service! Our cm n bran ’
°f Shewing — with our O7b-Store
Buying Power behind it!
Economy Prices
. ^ f R eached c r 9/4 Unbleached
sheeting, the yard . ..47c ,
Seamless double bed size roadv- I
made Sheets, each.$1.39 j
*x Cob'd size Pil’ow Car es, each . 32c \
Circular w-*ave in Pillow Tubing
inch, j wide, j ard ........ 30a
Terry Towels
Heavy Weight For Wear
Summer’s soon here—
when you’ll need a good;
supply of good towels—
such as these fine Turkish
Towels—priced, each,
25c
Note This Price
Ready-made Sheets
In double bed size, a
£reat, big Value 1
98c
Bath Towels
Here Are Big' Savings
. B”? a supply of these for i
summer Needs! Each,
. 10c
Sheeting
An Unusual Value - *
Here’s an inexpensive,
yet satisfactory sheeting1
81 in. wide, or double
bed size, which will give
feal service.
The yard,
39c
New Hats
For Little Girls
For wear all thru -the
S u m m e r—fetching little
. Hats for little girls. Good
straw. Priced, only,
69c
Beile Isle Muslin Here
Showing the Way to Save!
• Bw'e, W,e, Mu‘lin 36 !n' B|e®ched or 39
m. Wide, Unbleached Extra Value!
The savinnr housewife wel
comes this news about theJ|er
! uscfli! '' 'i-'lih—and in a r"v
acceptable quality ! One of the bi"r
features of our White Week' "
121
2C
Ramona Cloth
Long Wearing
Our own linen-finish ,'ab
nc—for countless uses. Vd
25c
Pillow Cases •
Nation-Wide Brand
For great sayings, we1
recommeud “Nation-Widel5,
32c
Z ” HEFF SiVfvns;
OPPITPST -
    

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