North Carolina Newspapers

    Copeland’s HEALTH TALK
% “Slouchy” Health
(United States Senator and former Health Commissioner of
New York)
One o! the common pieces of advice I give you is this: Get plenty
Of rest, sleep, good food, fresh air, sunlight and exercise.
You can see the reason for each of these factors of good health. But
let me ask you a question: Why should you exercise?
That may seem like a senseless question, but
Is it? Really, why should a person, who desires
to be strong and healthy, take systematic physi
cal exercise?
The other day I heard a masseuse say to her
patient, "Your arms are soft and flabby. You
should take exercise to develop them,’’
To one who has no work to do with the arms,
no lifting, no boxing to do, to have flabby arm
muscles is of small consequence. If all the other
muscles are hard and strong, the state of the arm
muscles would make little difference.
But here is the trouble: Unless you exercise
every day, keeping the blood in circulation, keep
ing the figure upright and trim, there will be
trouble after a while. It won't be long before
the abdominal walls relax, permitting the inter
nal organs to sag from their proper places.
Nature intended man to have his body muscles tight and firm, so
to keep the abdominal organs in place. It was intended to have the
back muscles in prime condition, In order that the backbone would be
held in the upright position.
It was planned to have the head held in such position as to take
pressure on the big blood vessels
and nerves of the neck. If you per
mit your figure to slouch, the chin
falls on the chest and there is sure
to be interference with the im
portant "triangles” of the neck.
The abdominal wall is thin in
spots. Unless the muscles overlying
these places are firm and strong,
is one of the recognized
conventions of this place
of business, but we can’t
help wondering what has
become of the little girl
who looked forward to the
day when she would wear
long skirts. A long wait!
No waiting by the road
side with motor trouble or
fouled fuel line if you use
SINCLAIR gas. Its purity
and filtered excellency pro
tects you against the ag
gravating trouble common
ly encountered. You will
find vour confidence in
INE oil well deserved.
Oil Co.
there may be a break. Weakness
of the muscles, or undue use of the
muscles here, may cause a break
which results in what we call “her
nia," or in the common speech,
Unless there is regular exercise,
the muscles of the diaphragm, which
has an important part in breathing,
may grow weak Then there may
be shallow breathing and ill health
in consequence.
These abdominal muscles and the
powerful diaphragm have an im
portant part in helping to circulate
the blood and fluids of the body.
They help the intestines to perform
their function.
Unless there is such general exer
cise as to keep all the muscles in
first-class condition, those that sup
ply the walls of the intestines them
selves won't be able to do then
work. You can sec how necessary
this action is.
The bones of the pelvis are held
in place, as indeed are all the joints,
by certain ligaments. Unless the
muscles are strong, the ligaments
are not helped to do their work. In
the case of the pelvis this condition
may result in certain neuralgic
In the big blood vessels, especially
in the veins, are muscles which must
be in normal state, if they are to
help the circulation. The heart is
almost all muscular tissue.
Without systematic exercise the
muscles cannot be kept in condition
to do their work. Don't fail to do
your part to keep them strong. In
cidentally, you keep your figure and
good looks.
Mrs. M. A, T, Q.—Will tan wear
off in time?
Atlantic City—Newspapers and
the police of south Jersey have
been asked by Mrs. Louise Ackly of
Bridgeton, to help her in the search
for her younger sister, Barbara, who
was kidnaped fifty years ago in
Mergentheim. Germany.
At first glance the task seems
hopeless, but Mrs. Ackley thinks
otherwise. Twenty years ago
she received information that her
missing sister had married an At
lantic City man and it is her be
lief that she may still be found.
The undersigned has for sale
thirty (30) shares of the capital
stock of the Cleveland Bank and
Trust company represented by cer
tificate No. 13. Written‘offers or
bids therefore will be received by
the undersigned at its principle of
fice in Charlotte, North Carolina
up to 12 o'clock noon on Wednes
day, April 10, 1929.
This the 28th day of March, 1929
In 7 minutes
All Smiles
instead of the
awful pains of
XTWrtbere is anew and marvef
-L V cun relief awaiting every suf
ferer from piles. The very first
^H'fnfioB soothes beyond your
fondest hopes. Soon the special >
scientific mrrikalkn begins to heaL //
The constant' agony disappears. M
Too feel and act like a new person. V
Nottooa voarsnc triad does what '
Murrynr'* PBe Ointment does.
Thousands of all age* haw found
it the only satisfactory way, y
To tie strong morally,
one must tie physically
For Sale by
Kings Mountain News
MRS. W. K. CROOK, Reporter
Items Of News Will Re Appreciated—Rhone 177
Because of increased’ interest in
aviation, the Ahearn Aviation serv
ice, remained here until today.
Lieut. Bay Ahearn is pilot. He has
more than 4,000 hours flying ex
perience and was with the famous
Gates flying erieus. He was a mem
ber of the Caterpillar club and
twice set fire to an airplane while
in flight, leaving the plane via of
a parachute.
Their stay in Kings Mountain
was featured by stunts daily. The
parachute jump and airplane ex
hibition stimulated mucn interest
among the people here.
In his talk at the Ctvitan lun
cheon Wednesday, pilot Ahearn ad
vocated a landing field for Kings
Mountain and stated that local
citizens should take advantage of
the opportunity for securing such.
Thomas Wall of Sumners Drug
company, and James McGill, local
high school student, were injured
in an auto accident last Wednesday
night on the Spartanburg highway,
near the Kings Mountain Icc and
Fuel company.
As they were attempting to pass
another car. Their car skidded, and
ran against a telephone pole. Mr.
Wall, the driver was the more seri
ously injured, the steering wheel
having bruised his chest and prob
ably one or more ribs were broken
He also received a laceration on
the forehead and briuses on his
knees. Mr. McGill received a gash
in his head which required six
Editor G. G Page's Es. cx coach
which was stolen Saturday night
was located Monday in Abingtpn,
Va. The Chevrolet coach, which the
thieves left at Mr Page's home was
owned by a man in Orangeburg,
S. C.
A two-story building and base
ment, costing approximately $33,000
is under construction by tbe Dilling
Mills and $115,000 worth of machin
ery has been purchased to be in- '
stalled when the annex is complct-:
The new building will have space
for 90 looms for weaving silk. Silk,
rayon and dress goods are manu
factured by this mill.
W. C. Steen of Ruby. S. C., has
accepted a position as Junior phar
macist and general clerk at Griffin
Drug company to succeed J. B.
Benton who resigned recently. Mr.
Benton has accepted a position
with the Southern Bell Telephone
company, in Greer, S. C.
The revival services held in the
Presbyterian church during the
past week were well attended The
sermons were delivered by Dr. C
C. Carson of Atlanta, assisted by
the local paster, Dr. I. S. McElroy.
The song service was under the di
rection of Rev. Frank Wardlaw of
The children and grandchildren ,
of Mrs, Sara Kambright met at her
home last Sunday, in celebration
of her 80th birthday anniversary.
A bounteous picnic lunch was
spread on the lawn of her son, Mr.
G. D. Hambright, next door.
One daughter, Mrs. Alice Plaxico
of Sharon was not able to be pres
ent. Other immediate members of
the family were Mr. and Mrs, G.
D. Hambright and family and Miss
Ancie Hambright of Kings Moun
tain. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Ham
bright and family: Mr. and Mrs. R,
E. Hambright and family: Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Hambright of Grover;
Mr. and Mrs. W. Ferguson and
‘family of York. S. C.; Mr. and Mrs.
‘Tom Simms of Sharon. Other rela
tives present were Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Hambright and three children
of Clover, S. C.; Mrs. Joe Simms of
Sharon, S. C.; P. G. Dickson of
Grover; Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Dick
son of Gastonia; Mr. and Mrs. Jim
Borders of Charlotte and Clyde
Dickson of Gastonia .
Kings Mountain boys have won
four games straight. They won
from Belmont high Monday by the
score of 20-9. Wednesday they beat
Belwood by the score of 11-9. Fri
day they defeated Shelby by the
close score of 4-3.
Mrs. P. G. Ratterec was hostess
to the membership of the Study
club and a number of invited
guests last Tuesday afternoon at
3:30 at her home on W. Gold street.
Mrs. M. E. Herndon had charge
of the program which consisted of
a study of Elizabeth Barrett Brown
ing. Mrs. J. O. Plonk gave a read
ing by Mrs. Ted Weir. •'Sonnets
from the Portuguese." A contest
was then enjoyed, consisting of
questions concerning the style and
works of J. E. Browning. A poem.
"Cheerfulness Taught by Reason,”
was read by Mrs. C. E. Carpenter
followed by a poem, "A Musical In
strument,” by Mis. M. E. Herndon.
The hostess assisted by Mrs. B.
D. Ratterec and Mrs. J. B. Keeter
served a tempting salad and sweet
The following guests were pres
ent, Mrs. Harry Moore, Mrs. D. C.
Mauney, Mrs. C. T. Carpenter, Mrs.
J. O. Plonk, Mrs. J. N. Gamble,
Mrs. W. W. Souther, Mrs. J. M.
Garrison, Mrs. B. F. Ormond, Mis.
L. C. Parsons, Mrs. Grady Patter
son, Mrs. Grady Watterson and
Mrs. B. D. Ratteree.
The Wide Awake Housekeeprs
club was delightfully entertained
last Wednesday aftrrpoon by Mrs.
F. E. Finger at her home on South
Railroad avenue, at 3:30 o’clock.
Mrs. J. E. Anthony announced
an interesting March Hare pro
gram New officers were elected as
follows; Pres. Mrs. J. O Plonk; vice
president, Mrs. Charles Thomasson;
secretary. Mrs. E. W. Grititn, treas
urer, Mrs. T. P. McGill.
The hostess assisted by Mrs. Joe
Neislor, Mrs O, B. Carptenter and
Mrs. Harry Falls served a delicious
salad course to the following. Mrs
H. N. Moss. Mrs. W. G. Bird. Mrs
E. A. Smith Jr , Mrs Floyd Mau
ney. Mrs. Grady Watterson, Mrs. J
M McGinnis. Mrs. Charles Tholn
asson. Mrs J. E Anthony, Mrs. 1
P. Baker. Mrs W. K. Crook, Mrs.
Campbell Phifer. Mrs. C. T. Car
penter, Mrs c. E. Carpenter, Mrs.
Bayne Blarkmer. Mrs M. E. Hern
don. Mrs. D. C. Mauney. Mrs. W
A Rtdenhour, Mrs. E W Griffin
Mrs Wiley McGinnis and Miss Lot
tie Goforth.
The American Legion Auxiliary
met Tuesday afternoon with Mrs.
B F. Ormond
Mrs. Pride Ratteree presided. The
meeting was opened with a prayer
by Mrs. Ormond Reports from t Ire
various committees were given. The
chairman of the "poppy committee’’
announced that 1.000 poppies had
been ordered to be sold on "poppy
day "
As the meeting was held on the
day of which the last funeral rites
were held over the body of Marshal
Ferdinand Foch, generalissimo of
the allied armies during the world
war a program was rendered in the
nature of a memorial service to this
world famous hero. At the con
clusion of the program the hostess
assisted by Mrs. J W Gamble and
Mrs. W. W. Souther served delicious
cream and cake.
Solid South Going,
Dr. Chase Believes
Surrendering; To Same Forres That
"'Americanized Furope,”
lie Says.
Winter Park. Fla Disappearance
of the "Solid South" through sur
render to the "same forces that are
Americanizing Europe" was pre
dicted by President Harry W. Chase
of the University of North Caro
lina, here in an address on the
"disappearing south" at the Rollins
college first annual institute of
"This section beeame highly con
ventionalized through the develop
ment and great concentration of
wealth in the hands of a com
paratively small but very powerful
class of large planters.” President recounted «■ "And with the
aristocracy of family and wealth
was established its new system of
The section flourished and grew
strong and powerful, he said, and
inevitably developed an underlying
system of philosophy to justify its
basic institutions.
President Chase described how
the South broke with the "Jeffer
sonian ideal" and how growing
economic power and attractiveness
of the southern labor system " con
firmed this section in its view that
government must need represent
property end privilege."
I.ater, President Chase asserted,
came a new culture, order, con
sistent. and correlated, the sort of
culture that had distinctiveness
and such individuality as seen “now
and then in someone about whom
clings the air of being a real per
sonage in a great world."
He described the solidifying of
the cultural system by the recon
struction days and told how the so
cial pattern of those days is dis
Ex-Sheriff Suffered From Con
stipation and Felt Very
Bad Until Relieved by
Ardmore, Okla.—Mr. W. N. Mc
Clure, for several years a resident
of this city (ill Third Ave. N. W.),
formerly was a political leader in
Pike County, Arkansas, where he
served as sheriff and county Judge.
"I used to suffer with sick head
aches,” says Mr. McClure. “These
spells would come on me and I
would feel very bad. I would get
bilious and upset.
“My trouble was constipation, and
after I found It out. I began using
Black-Draught. This quickly re
lieved the cause, and I got all right.
“I began using Black-Draught in
my home, shortly after the Civil
War. when I lived in Pike County,
Arkansas. I came out of the war,
like many other soldiers, with bad
digestion. I suffered a lot from sick
headache and dizziness. I would get
constipated, and for a while 1 would
feel very bad.
“I found this medicine brought
quick relief for constipation, and re
moved the cause of my headaches
mid dizziness, so we have always
tried to keep It In the hnnf^»,
"After I take a course of Black
Draught, I feel fine. My system Is rid
of poison, and my appetite picks up.”
Sold everywhere. Try it.
lor Con,t pat.on
indirection Biliou%nctt
Raleigh—Plans of the revenue
department to Increase the yield of
the North Carolina income tax
| through "closer collections" are
| based primarily upon the Womble
amendments to the penalty section
of the revenue act.
This amendment, which Is aimed
I primarily at Corporations, sets forth
'in detail certain methods of hiding
income which it declares to be Ille
gal. and gives the state government
the power to collect taxes on what
the income of the corporation actu
ally was For example, this section
requires that, when because of an
j Interlocking directorate, a corpora
tion sells goods to another which
[controls it, at a price below the
[general market price, that it shall
j be taxed on what Its profits should
have been with the prevailing mar
ket prices in that business. To He Same.
In an effort to bring the state
collections up to the level of the
federal collections, the finance com
mittee inserted in the law another
provision, which requires the state
[revenue department to adopt rules
i similar to the federal treasury’s
rules for calculating incomes. In
addition to increasing collections,
tliis section will aid business men
who have been required to keep
two sets of books, one to ascertain
their taxable income under the fed
eral rules, and another tc nscertaui
their taxable income under the
state law.
The defeated Johnson bill, which
was estimated to bring in $500,000
at least in additional revenue, pro
vided that whenever a taxpayer
received a notice from the federal
government that his Income tax re
turn was incorrect, he should notify
the state department. If the tax
payer failed to do this, he could
have been Immediately Indicted for
a violation of this law.
The stale can still collect from
these taxpayers, by making arrange
May Rule Canada
Growing out of the appoint
ment ot Prince George, young
est son of King George of
England, to $1,000 a year
clerical position in the foreign
ofiice, rumor* are around that
the King is grooming his sons
for governor-generalships in
the dominions and that Prince
George will become the next
Governor General of Canada.
(Inurnktlraal hitniiO
ments to check federal returns from
state returns, and convicting them
of making incorrect returns, under
tiro penalty section of the revenue
Failing to get patients Dr, J. C
Stanton of London opened a bar
ber shop and Is making u success.
Mrs. Eleanor Chapin of Elgin, 111 ,
called out the fire department to
rescue her cat chased up a tall tree
by a dog.
Ihe Refrigerator
Vn'fmniini on lop.
hermetically tented
...never north oiling
...quiet, all Heel,
runnel tearjt...clec
Irically operated.
At tfc*
with conveniently
•pared |«;mcDU.
T1IK wmr group of en
glntrrt and arienliata
who perfected the hermet
ically aealed meehaniam
of the General Electric
Refrigerator, now have
tleaigned and produeed an
aU-etael refrigerator cab
inet—the lirat all-ateel re?
frigerator ever builtI
It la a aniall-family model
—entirely of atecl—strong
and durable aa a anfe. It
has no wood In it. It can
not warp. No cold can aeep
out, no heat can creep in.
You will readily under
atanil why thia baa been
called " the refrigerator
of the future” when you
naming it yourself and
compare it carefully with
all others. Heaurcto come
in and aee it. Thin, or any
model, may be purchased
on easy payments.
t i»t*n In m (M O'snaral
Hour, brr^uLraot •aery <H»lhij»
awning, 9 hi l« fmitorr* ff uhnr.l
7 ms, anr JV. A. f. network mf
forty two nation*.
MMlhr nlM
)olnn imjWiJ.
»o«t kM
Ilia •**•!. Kluk
mUMmIm iMrt.
im«u r
South LaFayette Street.
Phone 720,
Shelby, N. C.
Wew ■,m »"ri« |M Elitwl on
The only true test of Performance
is Persona! Experience . .. Come in today and -
Until you actually get behind the wheel and
drive the 1929 Oldsmobile yourself, you can
not really know its versatility—its steadiness
and stamina—its brilliant abilities in every
phase of performance.
Come in today. Let us place an Oldsmobile
at your disposal. Try its performance. Put
it to the severest tests you know Find out
not only what it docs, but how it docs it.
You’ll have thrilling speed at your command
— easy, effortless speed that is as restful as it
is exhilarating. You’ll discover brisk,
smooth getaway to take you into the lead as
the signal changes. You’ll experience swift,
sure acceleration to pass other cars on the
road. You’ll find a tremendous power reserve
to conquer steep hills, deep mud or sand.
Oldsmobile’s spring-cushioned clutch —the
noiseless, effortless gear-shift—the comfort
able driving position afforded by its new
Fisher adjustable front seat and adjustable
steering wheel—all add to driving enjoyment.
Four Lovejoy hydraulic shock absorbers and
specially designed springs assure restful riding
comfort, even on rough roads.
Oldsmobilc's smooth, quiet, high-compression
engine now develops 62 horsepower. All
working parts are held within exacting limits
of accuracy. Even the piston pins are pres
sure-lubricated—a feature heretofore charac
teristic of high-priced cars. And Oldsmo
bilc’s silenced chassis and silenced interior
prevent noise and vibration.
The only true test of performance is per
Further, Oldamobilc is easy to
drive in traffic or on the open
highway. Quick-acting, positive,
four-wheel brakes bring you
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steer with your finger tips and
park without effort, even in
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f. o. b.factory, Lansing, MUi.
Spar sTirm and Bumper* Extra
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Then you will know for your
self why owners everywhere
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r.ftO O W CJ OK # ■*•*«.A.(• M O T Q I t

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