North Carolina Newspapers

    The Cleveland Star !
By Mall, ptr year... $2 M
By Carrier, per year ........ $2 00
IJHE B. WEATHERS __.........___ President and Edltoi
8 ERKfeSl HOEY ............___Secretary and Foreman
FUSNN DRUM ..............______ News Edilot
A. D> JAMES______ Advertising Manage)
Entered as second class matter January 1. 1905 nr Mia postolflce
At Shelby. North Carolina, under the Act ol Congress March a. 1879
We trials to call your attention to the tact that it is and has been
oar custom to charge live cents per line for resolutions ol respect |
esrtU ol thanks and obituary notices, after one death notice has j
been published. This will be strictly adherred to
FRIDAvTj AN. 117192!).
Well, Shelby folks who make reference to their first
citizen1 today will be technically rijrht. at last -for he really
is "Governor Max” today.
The county commissioners arc to make a bond issue to
repair and rebuild bridges of the county damaged by the
flood last year—a move, say we, to which citizens of sections
damaged are justly entitled ns taxpayers.
For several years new the news payers of the state have
been talking about Shelby’s next governor, but of recent
weeks they seem to be discussing Shelby’s next year schools.
We were proud of the first, talk and we have no right to kick
about the latest discussion since we brought it upon ourselves.
*« A MEDICINE MAN,” one of those fellows who travel
^ about the country, gypsy stylo, picking up their shekels
here and there, stood over cn a side of the court square this
week and dished out his articles to ft large gathering he had
talked into numbness. It was a good crowd and business
apparently was just as good. He was a smooth-talking art
ist, and perhaps, as he said, his medicine and candy were
just as wonderful as he portrayed them to be, but what we’re
wondering about is: Did he pay a regular license to do busi
ness there? Perhaps so, but if he did not it isn’t fair to
Shelby business men. druggists and others, who pay regular
taxes to serve Shelby'31 shopping public.
THIS IS CLEVELAND county’s big day. Down in Raleigh
this morning a son of a country doctor—.and what more
noble ancestry could man ask than that?—was inaugurated
governor of his state. Older citizens can remember the day
when he trod the Shelby streets in his bare feet, first start
ing out on his steady, determined grind to success.
Governor O. Max Gardner will be greatly missed by the
town and county which gave the state and nation the Dixons
and the Durhams, but in this section's loss the home people
can assure all Tar Heels that they have gained a fair-play
ing,, square-shooting lender whose most attractive requisite,
perhaps, is his ability to be friends with men and women in
all walks of life. The governor Shelby gives the state today
will never be known »s a “high-hat,” and for that reason, al-j
though the home folks are exceedingly proud of his ability
and his success, the folks back homo are wishing him the
best of luck for the next four years while he handles his big
gest job.
WHEN ENTERPRISING Baptists of this section trans
” formed Boiling Springs high school into a junior college
they were optimistic of course, but the junior college in its
first session has advanced even more than the most en
thusiastic supporter could have hoped for. Such has been
the progress of the institution that it is now only slightly
removed from the standard list. As The Star understands
it the school library is about the only department needing
a boost before the school goes on the standard list. Around
2,000 volumes are needed to boost the library to the required
That shouldn’t be any great task for the loyal Baptists
of this section and the many friends of the institution in
other denominations. About the homes of this section are
hundreds of books that might well be tendered the junior
college library. What do the people of the section say? A
year, or so back the Lenoir-Rhyne college needed so many
hundred volumes for the college library to boost the Lutheran
school into the'accredited class, the Hickory Record present
ed the appeal and in record time the books were donated.
Cleveland county and the adjoining section should do
the same thing for Boiling Springs. Who’ll start it, and how
many of you will keep it going? Let’s go—bring your books
in to The Star office and this paper will properly acknowledge
tvery donor and volume and see that they are turned over
to the school. If you have no su’ta^’e books, give the equiva
lent in money 1 And don’t put it off !
WHAT DO OUTSIDERS think of the school crisis in Cleve
land county? The Hickory Record noting the situation
here comments upon it and in remarking thrt there are simi
lar conditions over North Carolina refers the latter ta the
legislature. The Record comment follows.
*‘Aa we gei the situation in Cleveland county it is tike
Shelby citizens recently defeated a proposed increased
tax levy for the city schools and the Shell)} school board now
says that upon the present income the city schools will be un
able to remain open longer than seven and one half months.
jt a nonstandard school system. To make matters
worse. Mr. J« H, Grigg,. county school superintendent, says
that the county system is in even worse condition; they are
not only running behind but they cannot vote an increased
Igty because five of the six special districts have already
Toted their maximum of 50 cents and still that is not suff>
eient to run the schools for six months.
“According to a news story out of SMhy “the predica
ment did not just originate this year, but has prevailed.
Last year in one school loyal teachers taught two weeks with
out pay to keep the school on the standard list.’’
“That, of course, is a very unfortunate situation. The
citizens of Clc\eland county might well he, as is reported, in
a dilemma over the future of their school system, and it is
fevcrently hoped that the State Legislature furnishes them
with the relief that they believe will deliver them from thir
“Hut, having expressed sympathy with the harassed
citizens, might we ask how it happened that Cleveland has
permitted its school system to get in such a financial strain?
And in asking that of Cleveland we might as well he asking
it of practically every other county in the state. We realize
the election for an increased levy was defeated, which never
should have happened. If that election had gone across the
cit.v school system, to sav the least, would doubtless have
pulled through this present crisis for a few more years. But
it seems to us that something is vitally wrong when county
and city school systems get in such a financial condition with
out an increased tax levy which must he voted by the peo
“The Legislature of North Carolina, which is getting it
self settled in Raleigh today, might well investigate the situ
ation in Cleveland county , and in working out a remedy there
it will he working out a remedy for most of the counties in
the state.
“There is nothing which we expound with greater en
thusiasm thnn public education, but it is bad for that worthy
cause to permit it to wreck itself upon unsound financial man
agement. The trouble undoubtedly is because the uniform
school law of which North Carolina boasts is not uniform. I he
The richest counties pay less for their public education and
have the finest school system, while the poorest counties pay
most for their public schools and have the worst systems.
The law is unjust and not uniform, and we trust that the
legislature will find the wisdom to correct it. But in the
absence of any immediate remedy the educational systems
of the various counties need the most careful financial man
agement it is possible to obtain.”
Something To Think
Here And There
•- .-■ —• By Bruno Lessing -
At the convention of the Ameri
can Association for .Medico-Physi
cal Research one of the speaker*
declared that rage, hate and sup
pressed desire* produce acid con
ditions In the body that are harm
ful to health. Whether or not
these emotions really affect life,
we all know that they make life
darned unhappy. (If the lady in
Seattle will pardon the mild pro
Rage betrays weakness nnd lack
of self-control. Hate is the sign j
of a« unbalanced, unphilosophiral
mind. Small wonder that these
two departures from the normal
should affect the bodily health.
Suppressed desires come under an ^
entirely different category.
A refined, well-trained mind does]
not experience the emotion of rage.
It leaves that emotion to the vul
A sane, well-balanced mind finds
it difficult to hate. It realizes the;
futility of this emotion, its utter j
uselessness. It feels Itself above the,
level of the storm and strife of hu- j
man conflict and knows that it j
lowers itself to the common level
by hating.
So that, in the development of
the mind, a cure for those two
nasty feelings, rage and hate, may
be obtained.
The source of desire, however,
does not lie in the mind. It lies
in that tangled web of nerves and)
ganglia which Nature, aided and
abetted by heredity and accident,
has woven. When this desire is
suppressed, some damage, naturally j
The necessity for suppressing de
sire is laid upon us, in varying do-'
grees, by our religions, our personal
moral codes, our knowledge, our
sense of the fitness of things nnd
various other forces created by civi
The art of suppression is per
fortned by the mind in summoning
tHe will power to perform its dutj.
Yet. while the mind can suppress,
it cannot remove the desire.
How the desire itself may be dis
pelled is a mystery. Some suggest
prayer. Some suggest the artifi
cial creation of a counter-desire.
Some suggest suicide. A whole en
cyclopedia could be written on the
Here's an Interesting newspaper
headline' "Washington Keenly
Felt Lack ot Education.' Its
apropos of‘a biography of the first
president in which It is narrated
that he was reluctant to visit France
at the end of his presidential term,
beeause ho could not speak French.
Which is only another tribute to
his greatness and his wisdom
What wise man does not regret
the lack of education? There is
so much to learn in life and so
brief a time in which to learn it!
To grasp the life and literature of
those ancient lands from which our
civilization and all our religions are
derived would .cquire a couple of
centuries at least. And then we
would only be in the A B C. class of
modern study
The mort one really learns, the
more one wants to learn. All who
have tasted of education must re
gret their lack of completely pos
session of it, To say that Wash
ington regretted keenly, is a great
What Five Cows Would Mean
A bank In Dyer county. Tennes
see. has figured out what could be
bought with the cash returns re
ceived if every farm in that county
had Just five cows that produced
an average of two and a half gal
lons of milk a day for 300 days
each year. Here is the list:
Pay every farmer's taxes, both
state and county.
Pay all auto licenses
Buy two tires for every car.
Get a $40 kitchen cabinet for
every farm.
Buy a $50 sewing machine for
each farm.
Buy $5 worth of school books for
every child.
Buy a $40 suit or lurnuure ior
every farm
Clothe each farmer and his fam
ily of five.
Get $50 worth of paint for each
This tabulation does not take in
to account the amount to be gain
ed by the increased soil fertility
due to the use of the manure, nor
does It consider the money that Is
made through the sale of calves.
The stockholders of the Union
Trust company will hold their an
nual meeting for the election of di
rectors and any other business
coming before the meeting, at 11
o'clock Tuesday, Jan. 15. 1929.
Louisiana Lady Mates That
The First Bottle of Cardni
She Took, Helped
Montgomery. La.—"I was In a
dreadfully run-down condition.”
says Mrs. Charles L. Lacroix, of this
city. “I suffered a great deal of
pain. I was tn misery all over. I
could not sit up and I could not lie
donn. i couldn’t sleep and at times
I would have dreadful vomiting
spells. The aches and pains seemed
to cover my whole body.
‘T had taken Cardul. off and od.
since 1903. It had always done me
good, so when I got In this bad con
dition, I thought I would take tt
“One night, my husband brought
me home six bottles of Cardul and
I began to take It. I could tell that
I wits Improving from the first bot
tle. but I kept on taking the medi
cine, for I knew that I needed a
tonic that would build me up and
strengthen me where I was weak
and run-down. That la exactly
what Cardul did for me. After I
had finished the sixth bottle I felt
fine, I feel truly thankful for what
Cardul ha* done for me, for I could
not have gone on living In the des
perate condition I was in.”
Cardul la a harmleee
Valuable, medicinal barbs
"Vandalized” for 19m (
Chicago. Footwear tor milady I ,
will be “scandalized for 1929. styles j
brought to Chicago by some 9,000 i
shoemen at the annual convention j
of (lie National Shoe Retailers' As- j
sociation, Indicated. y
The jeweler, embroiderer, weaver, j
dyer and even artist aided the shoe j
manufacturer with the highly dl
virted models, many little more i
than soles joined by coverings of |
crepe de chine, linen or kid.
Beige was the leading shade for j
spring and blue was second. All j
pastel tints are in favor.
Pottsville. Pa.—When Mrs. Mary
Kan:.ekn , 35 years old. of Shenan
doah, was t illed to triai fer being ,
a common nuisance it was discover
ed that the chuge was based on
her going about the : fleets with
! bare legs. She had been in jail
! three months awaiting trial,
•Judge R, h. Koch in charging
I'lie jury said: "We see bare legs
TKi* repulsive creature contaminate*
everythin! he touche*. A menace to
health. A disease hearer. Cat rid at
ret* mw- quickly, easiir. ••fair—with
n the choius and at the beach and
hey are no nuisance there, ’
The jury promptly acquitted the
Albert B Fall-will go on trial in
Washington again, in January, the
government apparently having dug
up something Mr. Fall lias not yet
been acquitted of.—San Diego Un
===-:-. .
Eskridge News
Yol. 1. January 11, 19251. No. 7.
I wonder if nn.vone ha- missed
our Eskridge News. We have
been too busy for the past two
weeks to do any writing.
Well we have started on the
i New Year and we hope to give
j you folks better service tharrwr
have in the past. Service is our
hobbjv and we have made a num
ber of resolutions on that sub
ject, We intend to try real hard
to keep them.
Wise Buyers.
Sam Custer Lattimore has his
second Modal "A" Coupe.
Ellis Transfer Co, Truck.
C. C. Horn, Sport Coupe.
T. P. Cottle. Coupe.
Charlie Grant, Lawndn’.;, Tu
Clem Cook, Sport, Coupe
F. E. Lipford, Tudor Sedan.
L. G. Hawkins. Fordon Sedan.
L. V. Lee. Standard Coupe.
Carl Gardner, PhaMon.
A. B. Walker. Route 1 Lntti
niore. Fordor Sedan.
Yes, wr believe that a satis
fied customer is our best adver
tisement. That is why we tell
you of them every once in a
1 don't know if you have ever
noticed it but it sure is remark
able the rapid-ty with which
fish grow out of water.
I Swimming was originally dis
covered by a Scotchman w ho
came to a toll bridge.
We try hard not to insult any
body. If Mr. Bess neglected to
send your bill or notice of pay- i
merit due. just phone No. 241
and we will see that you get it.
Now 1 11 do the dictating, said
j ilie .stenographer as she married
the boss,
We are. happy to announce
j i hat we can now' make prompt
; deliveries on both Cars and
Trucks. Phone 241 and ask to
drive one of these new Fords.
| You will be both surprised and
; delighted.
Yes, we now have a Ford that
sells for over $1500.00. A Town
: Car with a Custom Built Body.
Buy your New Ford row and
, make 1929 your best year.
Oeorge Elam has a few more
Ooodyear Tires he wants to sell
t you and Walter Turner Is still :
putting out those 18-plates bst
! teries.
Home Of Good
Last chance to see
the Great Love
‘ “ F A Z I L ”
Which more than
pleased large
crowds throughout
Gaston Glass in a
great Canadian
Northwest Mounted
Police Story
And his wonder
horse in
Don’t miss seeing A1
as a brave Texas
ALSO— “Pirates of
the Pines” — Para
mount News — and
Hot Comedy “Be
lieve It Or Not.”
John R. Van Ar
men’s Minstrels.
Outstanding Chevrolet
of Chevrolet History
•4 Jtx in the price range of the four j
represents 4 years of Development
and over a Million miles of Testing
Never has a new motor car come to
the public more thoroughly proved
in every detail than The Outstanding
Chevrolet of Chevrolet History.
Years ago, the Chevrolet Motor
Company designed and built its
first experimental six-cylinder
motor. This far-sighted step was
taken because Chevrolet engineers
knew that the six-cylinder motor is
inherently the most perfectly
balanced motor—the ideal power
plant to meet the growing public
demand for greater reserve power,
faster getaway and, above all—
smooth, quiet performance.
During the last four years, over a
hundred six-cylinder motors—rep
resenting every conceivable type—
were built by Chevrolet engineers
and tested on the General Motors
Proving Ground. This constituted
one of the greatest series of tests ever
conducted with any automobile.
From time to time, the experimental
models were torn down for inspect
tion, redesigning and further testing
—until the present motor was de
veloped and pronounced correct.
While the new six-cylinder motor
was in process of development, other
Chevrolet engineers were perfecting
other parts of the chassis. And
another great automotive organiza
tion—the Fisher Body Corporation
—was devoting its gigantic resources
to the creation of the finest,
sturdiest and most beautiful bodies
ever offered on a low-priced
As a result, the Outstanding Chev
rolet offers an order of well-balanced
excellence that is extraordinary in
the low-price field. From every
ttandpocrrt—power, speed* imocriv
leas, acceleration and quietness—
its performance is truly amaring. Its
landjing ease and roadability ara
exceptional. Its economy of oper
itlon is so great that it delivers better
tfurn 20 miles to the gallon of gaso
line. And its outstanding beauty,
smartness and luxury are cxdtmg
widespread admiration.
You owe it to yourself to see arid
inspect this remarkable car. Gosee
in today!
Come in and See these Sensational New~ Cars — Now on Display
(Como In Today For Complete Information!)
Crawford Chevrolet Co., Inc.

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