North Carolina Newspapers

    West Forty-Second Street,
New York, Is Kin To Bowery
Tattooing: Parlors, Bargain Shops.
Panhandlers All Found Among
Dingy Tenements.
New York Times.
Forty-Second street, west oi
Eighth avenue, differs greatly from
the great business center located on
this street from Lexington to Eighth
avenues. It seems, as one walks to
ward the Hudson, that buildings
grow smaller and shops Increase in
dumber, but shrink In size And as
they shrink In size, their prices take
corresponding drops
Of all four blocks between Eighth
i,~ .. --- . r—
and the best varieties
of Vegetables-y
Free RowerSeed
Collections
And how to get them ~
we (old in the ffolden
Anniversary Catalog A
Write for your cosy today.
T. W. WOOD & SONS,
So ds men Since 11179.
Itt 8.14th Hlrwf. IUrhmond, Va.
I
WEAK AND THIN
Virginia Lady Was Just Drag
ging Around. Health Im
proved Steadily After
She Took Cardni.
Bristol. Va.—"I was just alxmt
down In bed and so weak I was past
going.” writes Mrs. Jennie Goodman,
of 718 Portsmoutn Avenue, this city.
Mrs. Ooodmen says her family was
very uneasy about her condition, as
she seemed so weak and thin.
“I ached all over,” she explains,
“and my back and sides hurt most
of the time.
"I dragged around, and did not
see a day of good health.
"I went to caLl on one of my
neighbors, and sho remarked about
my looking so bad. Sho told me to
get a bottle of Cardul and take It.
Next Saturday night, my husband
brought It home to me.
"Before I had taken Cardul a
week, I was feeling much better. I
continued taking It for awliile, os
my health kept, on improving.
**I gained In weight, and soon waa
feeling like a new person. Since
then I have taken Cardul several
times, and It has always done me
good. I can recommend It to others.”
Cardul has been in use so long
that Its merit has been proved by
the experience of several genera
tions of women.
A purely vegetable, niedioinal tonic.
For sale by all druggists. sc-30t
50 VCAR.S.
or um hy wom r n .
THE PERSON
WHO HAS
NOTHING
Is Usually The One
Who Does All The
Damage.
Your Only Safe
guard is Insurance
With •
I
CHAS. A. HOEY
1
avenue and the Hudson on Forty
Eighth and Ninth avenues is prob
ably the busiest. The shops here re
mind one of Fourteenth street or
Sixth avenue, for bargain nil's are
perennial. A few doors east of Ninth
avenue one. may purchase a ready
made suit for Si- or $13. or shirts
for a dollar.
A last vestige of a once prosperous
business Is a company that repairs
music boxes and phonograph; An
cient gramophone... of types now sel
dom it ever seen, arc displayed for
those Wishing, to retain memories of
the pre-radio era. There are also
pipe .shops v ia so customers range
from hurry bare-headed collegians
to Slow-walking, g ay-haired smok
ers, who. loath to part with pet
pipes, bring them to these shops for
repair The repair men behind the
windows usually have unllghted
pipes between their teeth
One ot the few tattooing "parlors.-’
north of the Bowery is in a cellar,
a few doors off Eighth avenue. The
owner has two signs, one reading
“Tat-2-ing," and the other a card
board one that shows not only de
signs but the quality of the work.
Panhandlers find the block be
tween Eighth and Ninth avenues a
good hunting ground. Peddlers of
cleaning fluids. movement-less
watches, "magic" tricks, men's socks
and ties, work tins- block, ever on
the lookout for policemen. Typical
of the method used by panhandlers
Is the way the magic-trick salesman
■sells his stock. Finding a good spot,
lie and his assistant work up a
crowd. Then after he shows his bag
of 13 or Tfi tricks, he announces that
all of them can be had for a quar
ter. His aids start buying and the
crowd follows their example. When
the envelope containing the "15 or
18' tricks vs opened, four may be
bona fide, the rest ar • blanks.
Sometimes there may be Just a few
nieces ot wood in the envelope
Beyond Ninth avenue, there is a
change. The street looks dingier;
shops arc further aptr; loiters
increase, and there are speakeasies
hidden darkened windows and at the
end of halls in run-down, nearly de
serted building. On either stdr of
the street, depending where the sun
shines, one sees hoboes. sleeping or
resting in front of empty buildings.
A bedraggled, aged peddler tries to
attract customers with Ills stock oi
shoelaces, but customers are few.
On I lie downtown side of the
street ts a mission, in front of which
hangs an electric sign reading
"Jesus Saves." In a window is a
Bible, its stained pages open to
Isaiah. Near the Bible is a placard
admonishing those who have not
written home to enter and do so
with the materials supplied free.
Tenements increase from Tenth (o
Eleventh avenues as the street
takes on a more noticeable air of
poverty. Children play one'o'cat or
hop seoteli on muddy sidewalks. Oc
casionally a tenement window is
opened and a package ol refuse
drops. Pedestrians hurry away from
a region that is dangerous to hats.
Along with the tenements have
come shops indispensable to house
holds, such as groceries, delicates
sens, laundries and tailors Wives
thetr purchasing finished, gather on
sidewalks or stoops to watch their
HAS NEWS FOR
TIRED MOTHERS
Tell* About Wonderful Restorer.
"Thin is something t want to
recommend to tired mothers with
little babies," says Mrs. B. Mellen,
7it Pleasant St., t’orlland, Maine
"Before I took Munyons Paw
Paw Tonic I was tired out and run
down caring for n nursing baby."
The baby was puny and fretful and
would cry most of the time.
The first bottle of Paw-Paw Tonic
helped both mo and my child. She
stopped crying and commenced to
amile and play. You can well im
agine how happy that made me
feel. Since then t have gained four
pounds and am no longer tired or
nervous and I have much more
strength and nmbition.
After reading of the wonderful
benefits received by Mrs. Mellen.
no further recommendations ed
Munyon’s Paw-Paw Tonic Ctr
mothers is needed.
Por Sals by
1 believe In my reme
dies. 1 know that they
will do all that 1 claim
for them.
Paul Webb & Son
You'll Appreciate? Its Worth
Stave* Off
Stomach
Trouble*.
All Drvi Star**. Adult* 73®, Ckildrtu 60e.
children, discuss their latest pranks
or exchange gossip.
Past Eleventh avenue and another
change occurs. The street becomes
quiet when compared to the blocks
I just passed. The only noises arc the
j trolleys, taxis or passenger autos.
I The downtown side of the street is
! lined with huge billboards that,
| dwarfing passers-by, hide the rail
Iroad yard behind them. There are
’not many pedestrians and they, like
! the taxis and autos, are bound for
i the city or ferry. At the corner of
Twelfth avenue. In front of a candy
: and fruit store stand conductors and
motormcn waiting for their trolleys.
Reaching the ferryhouse at the
river, one turns to look eastward.
The Times and Knickerbocker build
ings look tall, but dim and hazy
in the city's log and smoke. Never
theless, these locality, exercise a
peculiar influence on the New York
er in a strange neighborhood, who,
seeing them looming tall, hurried
ly boards a trolley to return to bet
ter known regions.
Ten Commandments
Of Social Justice
The minister of tomorrow must
add to the familiar Ten Command
ments of personal righteousness ten
more of social Justice. For in the
complicated life of today "the old
Individual morality is not enough.''
and “religion must adventure forth
into the social order." Perhaps,
Churches of Christ in America, re
printed tn the New York Christian
Advocate (Methodist), the new
commandments of social service will
read something like this:
I
‘‘X am the Lord thy God, but thou
shall remember that I am also the
God of all the earth. I have no
favorite children. The Negro and
the Hindu, the Chinese, Japanese,
Russian and Mexican arc all my be
loved children.
II
“Thou shall not measure a city's
greatness by Us population or its
bank clearings alone, but also by its
low Infant mortality, its homes,
playgrounds, libraries, schools and
! hospitals, and Us low record for
■ bootlegging, prostitution, robbery,
: and murder.
III
“Thou shall remember that no
civilization can rise above the level
of Its respect (or and ideals o[
womanhood.
IV
“Thou shalt remember thine own
j sins and build no prisons lor rc
; venge and punishment, but make
I thy courts clinics for the soul and
■ thy jails hospitals for moral dis
eases.
V
"Thou shalt remember that the
end-product of industry is not goods
or dividends, but the kind of men
und women whose lives are molded
by that industry.
VI
“Thou shall press on from politi
cal democracy toward industrial
Democracy, remembering that no
1 man is good enough or wise enough
to govern another man without ids
consent, and that, in addition to a
| living wage, every man craves a
; reasonable share in determining the
conditions under which he labors.
"Thou shalt outlaw war and make
no threatening gestures either with
great navies or vast military pvepa
! rations against thy neighbor.
VII
"Thou shalt honor men lor char
acter and service alone, and dis
honor none because of race, color
or nvevlous condition of servitude.
IX
"Thou shalt not bear false wit
ness against thy neighbor by mal
•ious propaganda or colo-ed news,
rr by calling him contemptuous
names such as Dago, Chink, Jnp.
Wop. Nigger or Sheeny.
X
' Thou shaft remember that when
thine own ancestors were savage*
ind barbarians other men. brought
to them the saving and civilizing
Christian Gospel Now that lhou art
ich and prosperous, beware lest
hou export to Asia and Africa only
hy science and efficiency, thy
war-ships, goods and moving-pic
ture films, and forget to export the
iliristian message and the Chrtst
Ike spirit also.”
■HITC H ENGINE. DOG’S 'PAL.*
BINS OVER AND KILLS HIM
St. Paul.—Bruno, a yellow stag
round which ''adopted” a switch
engine, is dead at Bozeman. Mont.,
a victim of its ' pal.”
Word of the death has been re
ceived at general offices of the
; Northern Pacific Railway here in
: the following telegram from Boze
man.
! "Bruno, our famous switch dog.
was run over by ills switch engine
in the Bozeman yards. Fatally in
jured. We mourn his loos.”
In 1924. Bruno, a puppy, appear
ed hr the railroad yards, probably
from the sheep grazing areas in the
mountains. It took a liking to switch
j engine No. 911 and ran after it.
I Ever since then Bruno had stay
led close to 911. The engine crews
fed the dog and made a. home for
it in the round house. Trainmen es
timated that Bruno traveled an
j average of sixty miles a day, run
| ning after No. 911.
—
I Converted at a church meeting H.
i V. Congdon of Duluth arose and
confessed a fraud he committed ten
years before.
Try Star Wants Ads
Hello Broadway
George A. McManus .grins
cheerfully as he steps out of
jail on $30,000 bail after being
held four months in connection
with the murder of Arnold
Rothstein District Attorney
Hanton refused to produce ad
ditional evidence against Mc
Manus on the grounds that it
would help the defense counsel
but promises sensational de
velopments when the trial is
started.
(international •
YOUTH KILLED TO
IMPRESS HIS GIRL
('liirago.—Stanley Reichrl, 25
ycar-old mot orman, faces the
electric chair here because, po
lice say, he cold-bloodedly plan
ned and carried out the murder
of an Innocent dupe In an effort
to shine as a hero in the eyes of
a girl and her wealthy parent.
His daughter, Frances, so John
Maslanka, the father, had indicated,
might look higher than a motorman
for n mate Thus was the germ of
the plot planted in the brain of the
Infatuated Reichrl, who himself is
married but estranged from his wife.
Police authorities say he worked
the entire scheme out in advance
with Machiavclian cunning. As they
re-enact it. the boy waxed desper
ate; over his failure in the game of
hearts. He conceived the thought to
blackmail the father lor $500.
threatening his daughter's life as
the penalty for hen-payment.
The father merely reported the
attempted extortion to the authori
ties, but the girl was distraught. As
Reichel had planned, she told him
of the blackmail letter, because he
previously had concocted a false
hood for her consumption to the ef
fort that lie had quit his job on
the street cars and entered the
secret service.
riot Lacked Action.
More letters followed the first.
What the plot lacked was action—
and something to give it substance.
Reichel. investigators declare, sup
plied this essential by brutally boat
ing to death Michael Hrybski, an
automobile installment collector, in
a garage at the rear of the Reichel
home. Then, with the blood of his
victim still on Ills hands, he hurried
to the home of Miss Maslanka to
l or Mayor.
I hereby announce my candidacy
for Mayor oi the City of Shelby,
and pledge thr citizens of the com
munity that if I am elected I will
endeavor to perform my duties im
partially and give the people the
very bes' services of which I am
i capable.
i ENOS L. BEAM.
ADMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE.
i Having qualified as administra
tor ot the estate of C. C. Green
: deceased, .late of Cleveland county.
■ North Carolina, this is to notify all
i persons having claims against, the
estate of said deceased to exhibit
them to the undersigned properly
verified and itemized on or before
the 5th day of March. 1930, or this
notice will be pleaded in bar of
their recovery. All persons In
debted to said estate will please
make immediate payment.
This the 5th day of March, 1929.
G. G. MOORE, Administrator.
Newlon be Newton. Attys.
NOTICE.
The undersigned, being holder of
certificate No. 25 for one share of
stock in the Mooresboro Creamery,
a corporation organized and exist
ing under and by virtue of the
laws of North Carolina, hereby
gives notice that lie has lost said
certificate of stock and will apply,
on the 15th day of April. 1929, to
said corporation for a duplicate
certificate of said stock and this is
to notify any persons, or persons,
if they should .appen to be in pos
session of said certificate of stock
that their possession is unlawful
and they are hereby notified that
application will be made for a dup
licate of said stock.
This the 13th day of March. 1929.
4tl3c JONATHAN GREENE.
bask in the warmth of her approval
of the hero who had tracked down j
and killed in single-handed combat
the extortioner who had threatened
her life.
It is so the police paint the pic
ture. Reichel admits the killing,
but claims he was attacked by
Hrybski and struck him down in
self-defense.
His story is fantastic and, police
say, shot through with falsehoods.
In a seven page statement, which
he did not sign, Reichel declares
that his victim really was the black
mailer of Maslanka and that he
tracked him down personally. Hry
bski. he intimates, perhaps learned
that he was under suspicion and j
lay in wait for him (Reichel) in the ;
garage.
"I had proof on March 18 that
Hrybski had written those letters to
Mr. Maslanka, and I asked Mr.
Maslanka if he \vanted the man
caught,” declared Reichel. "He told
me he didn't. Then I told Frances
about it and she said she would
never be satisfied until the man who
wrote those letters was killed. Her
mother and her sister, Stephanie,
told her she was crazy to talk that
way.
"Tuesday night as I was putting
my car into my garage, I noticed
the door was partly open. I started
in and saw a strange car standing
there. Then something hit me on
the head. I was dizzy but not knock
ed out, and got hold of a lamp and
fender bracket and swung. A man
fell down. I went into the house
and then, realizing that my hat
had been knocked off in the scuf
fle, returned to the garage. It was
only then that I saw the man I
had hit was Hrybski.
Cot To Tell Girl.
“I started for the Maslanka home
fo tell Frances what I had done be
fore I called the police. I was going
to show her that the man who
wrote the letters to her father was
dead When I arrived at her house,
the police arrested me/’
Later Keicnei insisted MryDSKi naci
shown him a letter that Hryb.ski
said was to be mailed to Maslanka
that night. This letter has not been
received.
The Maslanka girl tola the au
thorities that she had met Rcichel
when they both worked in a piano
factory. Later he told her he had
left the company and \yas doing
secret service work, she said.
*T did not know that Reichel was
married." she said. ‘ He was no more
(han a casual acquaintance and I
certainly was not in love with him.”
The murder of Hrybski bears a
certain resemblance to the killing by
Carl Wanderer of his wife and an
unidentified dupe known ns the
i "Ragged Stranger,” here several
! years ago, and to the murder of
little Bobby Franks by Loeb and
Lcpold, police say.
Works Hard, Dances,
Gains 3 Lbs. a Week
"I work hard, dance and have
gained 3 pounds a week since tak
ing Vinoi. My nervousness is al
most all gone.”—Mrs. F. Lang.
Vinoi is a delicious compound of
cod liver peptone, iron, etc. Nerv
ous, easily tired, anemic people are
surprised how Vinci gives new pep,
sound sleep and a BIG appetite.
The very first bottle often adds sev
eral pounds weight to thin children
or adults. Tastes delicious. Quinn’s
Drug Store. adv.
Shelby Shoe Shop
Shoes Repaired By The
Goodyear Welt System
! With shoes the price they
are, it is not only economy
i but Kood sense to have them
!J repaired as often as pos
j sible.
— PHONE 569 —
West Warren Street, At
The Railroad.
« .a... »
— NOTICE —
T, Hugh K. MeSwain. a
painter, contractor, offer
for sale high grade Paint
and Varnish and Kayser &
Allman (Wall Paper.) All
work guaranteed to be first
class. Phone 127-R.
Hugh K. MeSwain,
314 Blanton St.,
Shelby, N. C.
i;.
LANDIS SHOE
SHOP
For Up-To-Date Shoe Re
pairing. Also Rebuilt And
New Shoes For Sale At
Bargain Prices. Call In
And Look Them Over.
West Marion Street, Third
Door From Western Union,
SHELBY. N. C.
Get
behind
Awheel
All cars are not
the same—a thrilling
new order of per
formance awaits
you in this brilliant
Buick—Drive the
Car—and you’ll want
ctncl to ^r*ve 11 k°me
the facts!
All automobiles arc not alike! Drive Buick —test it
thoroughly in comparison with any other car —and
the results will lead you to Buich. Be sure to ask us
about the liberal G. M. A. C. Time Payment Plan,
which makes it easy to own a Buick.
Buick Motor Comnany, Flint, Midu
T^n Division of General Motors Corporation
SERIES 116 SERIES 121
Sedans - • $1220 (o $1320 Sedan* - • $1450 to $1320
Coupe* - - $1195 to $1250 Coupe* - - $1395 to$ll50
Sport Car - $1225 Sport Car - $1325
SERIES 129
Sedan* - * $1875 to $2143
Coupes - - $1865 to $1875
Sport Cars * $1325 to $1550
Theae prices f. o. b. Huick Factory, special equipment extra. Convenient terms can be arranged
on the liberal G. M. A. G. lime Payment Plan,
BU1CK
WITH MASTERPIECE D0DIES BY FISHER
J. LAWRENCE LACKEY
DEALER
SHELBY, N. C.
vh«n better automobiles are built...BUICK WILL BUILD THEM
Trade
your tires that
S-l-i-p
for tires that
G-r-i-p!
Those smooth-worn treads
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Why risk it—when we'll buy
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We’ll give you, instead, new
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blocks IN THE CENTER.
They grip like “cleats.”
Twenty winters have proved
the All-Weather, the safest i
and best non-skid tread. Far 1
superior to treads with shal- m
low indentations that clog up. |
or to treads with nothing but j|
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center.
Lowest Prices in 31 Years I
Highest Quality in History ■
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Press down on
the tro.ul of the
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road • •
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— PHONE 194 —
J. REID MISENHEIMER, Proprietor.
    

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