North Carolina Newspapers

    New York Conns In A Cas las.
Columbia Stair.
It was years alter mam <>i the
states had adopted ft 'as on ease
line as a source of revrnur Indore
the suggestion of such tax could gel
serious ronsidrrafton at Albany—
and even then there was a success
ful flight against it for a res- ion or
two In the New York legislature.
But the opposition has finally cap
THE PERSON
WHO HAS
NOTHING
Is Usually 1 lie One
Who Does All The
• Damage.
Your Only Safe
guard is Insurance
With
CHAS. A. HOEY
Itulni d, the !' i laturr that. ad
\ ioUriipri lasl. • f i. having imposed
a las ol two rents u gallon; which
; Mill jnoduee on Income estimated
■ n the b i;.is ot pr ; ■ umptlon.
jot $22,000,000 ;i ym:
j Meanwhile the general taxpayer
| of that e. has it f n paying'the ,
enormous cost ( f -highway construe
| tioti. It is clillieult to. understand
why the users of automobiles should
have objected . trong-ly to making
a :pedal contribution toward the
icons;ritetie;i ot lhpjiw ivs for tiieu
use, or how thell opposition could
lime been effeetm lor so long
There fire those in .South Carolina
who t ike the i-veise o ■ iMon that
atitoinebilf in <■iw i m:ld le tax' I
now for s, road v si i t-> he eot.i
pleted a hall gfnc mti>»r : • i> hern e .
utter many of tic ni !wv•• pu .vd -•n.1
to the e realm-. \ i • • the pa; n
we have heard or i eutirr of gold
or p od intention-.
Over olio million efti. ens of North :
Carolina were reached m various j
meetings and extension schools held i
by workers of the agricultural ex
tension rerviee ol State college in
1928
DR. H. C. DIXON
Office Over Wool worth's.
TELEPHONE 195
QUEEN CITY COACH LINES
FOK. ASHEVILLE, CHARLOTTE, WILMINGTON
FAYETTEVILLE.
FOR ASHEVILLE AND INTERMEDIATE
POINTS:
LEAVE SHELBY:—3:45 a. m.; 11:1-1 a. m.; t :45 p.
m.; 0:45 p. nr.: 1:45 p. nv.: 8:45 p. ni.
FOR CHARLOTTE AND INTERMEDIATE
POINTS:
LEAVE SHELBY:—7:50 a. m.; 10:50 a. m.; 12:50 p.
in.; 2:50 p. m.; 4:50 p. m.; 6:50 p. nv; 8:50 p. ni.
FOR WILMINGTON AND INTERMEDIATE
POINTS:
LEAVE SHELBY:—10:50 a. m.; 2:50 p. m.
FOR FAYETTEVILLE AND INTERMEDIATE
POINTS:
LEAVE SHEL11V:—7:5') :;. m.: 10:50 a. m.; 2:50
p. m.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION — PHONE 450
QUEEN CITY COACH COMPANY
MORE CASH
for Poultry
Car will be in Shelby (Seaboard Depot)
Next WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10th.
PRICES: —
Hcavy Hens.. 27he
Leghorn Hens . 27 2 c
Colored Broilers . . ..... 42c
Leghorn Broilers ..42c
Cocks..’........ 16c
Turkeys .. 31c
This car will be bought by the EAGLE
POULTRY COMPANY of Philadelphia.
•$*# ▼ US’*
County A"cnt
Give your Order
to any
Telephone
’worker
^ r ^ r Urs easy to hi AC tele
phone service in sour horn**. And it is not
necessary to visit the Business Ofiice to ar
range for the installation
Any telephone worker —operator, line*
man, or clerk —will quote rates, give you
detailed information about the service,
They will be glad to take your order, loo.
Remember that telephone service costs
only a few cents a day; a email sum compared
to the benefits it returns.
SOUTHERN BEIL TELEPHONE
AftD TELEGRAPH COiu PAN V
Air Mail Connection
For Shelby Secured
!•(!•! , lcuvuii. f'lvlhy Oil the
'..O'.. <i lit !' 3,11) ttie iUtcniOOIl.
-■ ifIt triMn No. 38 nt Chtir
<:‘(r v.-l/rc they ;ire tnt-.cn to
.i.rriislioio iinil tranrlcricd to air
ita'jl i ,'ii't ■ <,tin in,boro foi .I
I'fiA Air ni lit letters rerjulre a : pc
:,iiinp i i:i^ .'ic ■ :id letters di
rected t'> W.e t-.Uigti.ii, Haltimore,
I'lnIaO' I;>itin aairt New Yoik should
‘ post'd ni turn: lor the local 61
ice to dispatch on tile b\2S p tn
• i n il. t ni\ nattl :t aches New
I tip tollmen);; lll TIli.ltg at
; 'in o clock.
Ho«l ArtMs In Philadelphia Assert
Otto Kahn I Utterly
\V rung.
Philadelphia Otto H Kahn lias
iked some artists again. This time
is chief patron of the arts in this
country, by solemnly pronouncing
'hat:
"An unhappy love affair it es
sential to the deepening of feeling
necessary to the success of the ar
tist.''
Students at the Academy of the
Fine Arts, victims of only the hap
py variety as yet scornfully de
nounced the truth of the assertion
Even graduates who have had time
to be sensitized by the pang: ot
unrequited love expressed dissent,
from the dictum.
One lone student agreed with Mr.
Kalin, fcihe was Miss Florence Can
non.
1 don't think any one will ever
have much to give until he has
suffered,"' she said. "It is overcom
ing of that suffering that brings
the development of success.''
Mr. Morris Panconst in charge
of the. gallery at the academy, de
clared: "Mr. Kahn is wrong Nearly
everybody has hnd unhappy love
affairs,” but nearly everybody Is not
artistically creative. It all depends
upon how you use your intelligence
to govern those aroused emotions
of suffering."
Jack Moran, another student,
announced: "It 'being unhappily
in love) hasn't helped me a bit. '
Miss Nancy James, another stu
dent, grew specific. She said Mr.
Kalin was a layman, so far as art
Is concerned.
“An they daymen) think we arc
r lot of long-hatred, wild-eyed neu
rotics,’’ she said. "And it isn't the
neurotic who Is the artist, but the
calm, normal .person who really
really creates, whether Ins calm be
due to lack of storm or it - after
math."
The next dissenter from Mr.
Kahn was a graduate, Ororplana
Brown Harbeson. a nationally
known woman
"Entirely too much stress Is laid
on the Importance ol unhappiness to
(lie artist," she said, "Only through
the happy state of mind can you
find the overflow of the soul nec
essary to create. To love fully mid
happily is to be stimulated to erca*
tioft with great force. The hard
boiled artist, of whom Mr. Kahn
speaks, is. creating nothing. Unre
quited love leads to morbidness.”
Mr. Larry riummenthal declared
pointblnuk he did not believe Mr.
Kahn could have made such a
statement. It was unnecessary to
impose this qnaltficjatkn because
everybody felt the pangs' of unre
quited love, he said.
"The tragedies begin their
march from the age of 6 or ^ in
males and 1 to 3 in females,'' lie
declared "Authorities differ I
have had from 4,000. to 17 000 ol
there experiences. I still ant not
an art;:'. Maybe I haven't come
across the right brand of unre
quited lovr .1 continue undlsconr
ar.rci. Maybe 111 find th.* right kind
ancl bingo! l shall be a great ar
’'.giit Work In Mill*
Tlx Ma'.xn
!•' appear, from a recent f-udy by
'.be pepaf.tmcr.; of Commerce that
the tugli* work and -overtime' em
ployment- cf worker;, in cotton nulla
it.-harmful not only,to the health of
*he worrer, but aif-o to the well
being of the industry itself. Night
" >Tk lit the mills, the study reveals,
u unnecessary to supply the normal
demand for cot-on poods During
flu- ot the last seven years, in fret,
’he 37,000.000 spindles could easi'v
ha c done the necessary work in a
single shift per day—and e- en then
000,000 spindles would have berni
’die Only is ice in the past seven
; cars ha; there been a sufficient
demand to v, arrant overtime oper
, ticn of ousting facilities. With
i these facts to neatly apd aecommo
! dssingly presented. one might un
• -?:ne that the textile mmufactur-.
ers would quickly and voluntarily
, abandon night work to avoid over
production, but thus far competitive
j ,’ealousy hss interfered Af the 1923
i manual convention of southern
cotton manufacturers m Richmond
the president denounced night work
j in strong language and his utter
ances were echoed by the Southern
[press. Since then the south ha sbe
ieeme sufficiently aroused so that
j State legislatures riv prescribe by
flew whrt the roimif-c urerr ire
* foo divided to ecomplish.
*
EXPECT HOOVER
10 HE JOB HI
Promising To Chan I'p Southern
Patronage l.asirr Than
Doing Jolt.
Washington, D. O.—While it. is
timm'sally conceded that President
Hoover's promise to put the Hep-ib*
i'.eari party on a new basis of re*
spro ability in the south is a po
ll; lull development of first Import
ance, It set ms to be the considered
Judgment of the more practically
inmded: public men that making
good on the promise is going to be
Hie difficult part of tile program,
l-’or that reason, their disposition is
lo withhold prediction., concerning
the ultimate success of the new
president's altnus'ic plans for his
party within the confines of Dixie.
li i., accepted that the great ob
jective is to build up a party in the
Southern states that will genuinely
compete with the old Democratic
party for all public offices, local,
state and national.
The purpose, it is accepted, is not
merely that of ending criticism oi
the Republican national leadership
in the matter of distribution of feci -
eral patronage in southern states
If1 thr- limited objection were all in
the mind ol the president, it. is ad
liu11. c! Ilia! his ; 'atrmcnt. jilus a
program of filling federal offices in
tin sotith with u desirable type of
appointees, might accomplish it.
What politicians foresee as the
.liflicuH part of the Hoover pro
gram—t hat of building the respee
live Republican organizations in
Southern states info aggressive
competitors with the Democrat', all
along the line—is that of local
leadership and direction. The read
er can visualize for himself the
situation in his own Southern com
munity, where, • In most cases at
the present time, the Republican
cause is in the hands of men who
do not nppeal to tlie better cle
ment of citizenship and could not
recruit much following from that
element, which usually is strongly
Democratic.
It is contended that even if Mr.
Hoover accomplishes the retire
ment of undesirable local leaders
and substitutes a better class of
men, the latter would face the
hard task of w inning recruits among
Democrats, who, in local matter?
and usually in state elections, vote
the ticket of the traditional South
ern party, even though they are ac
quiring the habit of breaking away
in national elections
Surface signs point to a poltcy of
Democratic ridicule, tn public
speeches and comment, on the Hoo
\rr program for the South Sena
tors and representatives from south
ern state:- who have discussed the
White House statement all seek to
minimize it. Most of them hark
back to the last national campaign
when Republican money found its
way into the hands of colored lead
ers in the South for the corralling
of negro delegates to the national
convention pledged to Mr. Hoover
They contrast what happened then
with what Mr. Hoover Is now an
nouncing as a clcan-up policy In
Southern Republicanism.
These critics take issue with the
president in his statement that his
administration and party are not
sectional. They point to the fact
that two cabinet places went to
citizens of a single Pennsylvania
city—Pittsburgh—while none was
allotted to the fourteen southern
states, with a population of about
40.000.000
It is the impression of some well
posted observers 1hat the new Hoo
\er policy was largely the result ot
nd'lce given the president by Col
Horace A Mann, of Tennessee;
manager for Hoover in the south In
»he presidential campaign Mann
advised the substitution of men m
federal offices in the south who
would not be objectionable to the
people with whom they came in
contact National Chairman Work
did not lavor a scheme of reor
ganisation which would be resented
by the colored voters. He tears that
ditching colored office holders in
the south will find unfavorably in
fluence on the colored vote in such
states as Ohio, where it is a large
factor in elec*Ions.
Try Star Wants Ads.
*■' -
BILLIARDS
Cleveland Cigar
Store
Hntrl Charles Bid*, Comer
Trad*' and W. Warren Sis.
Announcement
Dr. F. Bobo Scruggs Wish
es to announce that he has
located in Shelby for gener
al practice of medicine.
Offices on Marion St.
Office Hours 9:30 a. m. to
12 Noon, 2 to 4:30 p. m.
Office Telephone 545 —
i Residence, Hotel Charles.
Lefr-Bandeciness
Is Indicated By
The Curl Of Hair
j;r v- Haven, Conn — Left-handed- I
in i found to correspond to a j
tendency o) the hair of the head'•
to grow in left curling whorls in a
i j.rh on twins lor the American;
f. ugentes Society
The oh eivatiort i*f bared tipon j
studies of similarities in 15 pairs]
of twins by Laura V Bliss and j
Henry F. Perkins. These twins all]
were ■"identical," that is, born in j
the same membranes.
■'There is. a marked correspond-;
enee." says the report, between]
the direction ot the hair w horl and I
right-handedness or left-handed-]
ness. In every case in which It !
was possible to determine whether!
the hair on the crown grows in a!
right-handed u. c clockwiset spiral j
it', was .found that the person was j
more or less strongly right-handed. |
and if the whorl was counter clock-I
wise the person was left-handed
A new set. of objects was de
vised for the determination of
right-handedness or left-handed-!
ness, and in no individual studied!
was there found to be any ditficul-*]
ty in determining which was the,
hand that naturally predominates
in use.
"The twins were more likely to
be both right-handed or both left
handed than one right-handed and
the other left-handed.''
The investigators found that
these t wins Were alike lit what is
known as parallel imagining. That
is, the right ear of dolin'was more
often move nearly matched by his;
twin brothrr dames’ right car than
by his own left ear. In general
they found the right side of an
identical twin more nearly match
ed by his twin's right side than by
hts own left
Further, these twins showed less
synunertry between their own right
and left sides than do other per
sons.
His Glass Eye Gets
Him Out Of Toll Tax
Charlotte News.
The Mecklenburg board of coun
ty commissioners yesterday thought
that J. VV Brown, of Huntersville,
was trying to pay an April Fool
joke on it.
‘T want to get exempted from
poll taxes," Mr. Brown stated
when he had gained the floor.
"On what grounds, Mr. Brown."
Chairman R. Neal Hood asked.
The board members looked up at
Mr. Brown. Mr Brown smiled
amiably and his eyes—both of them
, — seemed to twinkle.
, "I have only one eye, Mr. Brown
■ said.
"Ah," said the board in unison,
in the manner of those who arc
the victims of .a joke
I "Yes. but its true," Mr. Brown
insisted. "Sec here."
He made a pass or two before hts
: face with a handkerchief, and he
laid an object on the table
It was a glass eye.
He got the exemption.
Ella Grlsten, 17, of Chicago, was
fined $50 for locking out her em
ployer. Mrs. J. C. Shale, and smash
: ing all the crockery in the house.
Have Your Eyes Examined
Regularlv
DRS. H. D. & R. L.
WILSON
OPTOMETRISTS
Office Over Paul Webb A
Son's Drug Store.
SICK STOMACH
First Trial of Black-Drsuglit
Convincing, Says Lady,
Who Escaped Suffering
By Taking It
Jackson. Miss—"My first wcperf
ence with Black-Draught convinced
me that It was a good medicine.’*
says Mrs. Ida Kerch, 311 South Con
gress Street, this city, who says she
has taken Black-Draught lor years
"My trouble,” writes Mrs Kersb.
"was tick headache which seemed
to be caused by constipation. '
used to have a thick, slimy taste In
my mouth, and such a tired, bad
feeling, This would be followed by
headache and sick stomach. I would
have to stop my work and go to bed,
•' J read about Black-Draught and
decided to try it. I found that by
taking the Black-Draught in time,
i could ward olf these sick spell;'.
"And so for the-last twenty years,
when I feel the least bit bad, I take
Black-Draught and feel that it has
saved me much pain and sickness.''
Constipation dams up poisons in
the bowels, where they are absorbed
into the general system, causing
many serious symptoms.
Thousands of letters of praise
from users of Thedford’s Black
Draught, on file at the laboratories
where Black-Draught Is made, tes
tify to the high esteem In which
it Is held for the relief of constl
patlon and attendant Ills. yc-201
SHMSSHE
ln<l«ge%trafl£SQtiliousne«%
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE
Having qualified as administra
tor of the estate of .John II Car
ver, deceased, late ot Cleveland
county, North Carolina, this is to
notify all persons having claims
against the estate of said deceased
to exhibit them to undersigned at
Lawndale, N. C.. on or before
March 18, 1930, on his notice will
be pleaded in bar of their recovery
All persons indebted to said estate
wilt please make .immediate pay
ment.
This March 18. 1929.
A. A. (TARVER, Adhnm trator
of John H Carver.
Jno P. Mull, Atty.
HU STLE'S SAM. Ol LAND.
Under the power of sale contain
ed in a certain deed ot' trust, ex
ecuted by Alina Webber and wife,
Hettie Webber, to Chickamansa
Trust, company, trustee, for Pru
dential Insurance company of
America, on November 14, 1924, to
0 ^
WEBB & WEBB
— REAL ESTATE —
Farms arid City Property
See GEO. P. or E. L. WE lib
UNION TRUST BLDG.
StlELBY
— Telephone 434*J —
Tomorrow
never comes
Tomorrow may be too late j
to get life insurance thatj
would protect your family.,
Call today before anything
happens that you would
regret. Your request will
bring a prompt response. |
C. R. WEBB
General Agent,
Shelby, N. C.
secure ;i note o( $1000 00 of tame
da to. ; iirt deed ol trust bouig on
record in the office of flic, regis
try of Cleveland counW North
Carolina, in book 131. page 47, and
said note and deed of trust not
having been paid as therein pro
vided. and (hr holder of said note
having requested the undersigned to
foreclose said deed of trust, the
undersigned, as trustee as afore
said. will offer for rale at public
auction to the highest bidder at
lire court house door in Shelby, N.
C at 12 in. April 27. 1020. tor cash,
the following described tract of
land:
Lying in No. 4 township, Cleve
land county, North Carolina. Be
ginning at a poplar. D. J. William s
corner and corner of lot No. 2, and
running thence with William’s lint
north 46 degres west 52 poles cross
ing two branches to a post- oak,
down. Ills corner: thence -with,his
line south .70 degrees.west 31 poles
to a large pine, his corner; thence
north 26 *: degrees west 35 poles
to a small cum, P II Wattersons
corner; thence with his line aiorth
76 degrees east 60 poles to where j
tlie small branch runs Into the bM
branch; thence up the small branch
as if meanders 60 poles to where ah
old lino crosses near a large pine
thence S. 29 'i degrees east T1
poles to a stake In an old road o'
the old line; thence with said lii>'
and road north 66 degrees cast 98'
poles, crossing public road, to a
black oak, now down, P. H. Wat
terson’s and Collin's comer; thenci
with Collin's line south 71 degree
east, 38 poles to Gamble's corner on
Collin's line; thence with Gamble
line south 42"t degrees west It
poles to a stake at the road. Gam
hies corner and comer of lot No
3; thence with line of lot No. 3
south 52’i degrees west 75’1- pole
to a stake, corner of lots Nos. 2 and
3. thence with line ol lot No. .
south 60 degrees west 80 poles t>
the begummg, containing 62 acre.'
more or less.
This the 23rd dav of March ,192!'
OHICAMAUOA TRUST COM
PANY, Trustee.
Newton & Newton, Attorneys foi
Trustee.
WMI
SATISFACTION!
There is more to a “Caterpillar" than its great
POWER and TRACTION.
It produces VALUE RECEIVED by enabling you
to realize profits from its work.
“CATERPILLAR” TRACTORS
Implements And Equipment
LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE
MR. A. E. FINLEY,
HOTEL CHARLES — SHELBY, N. C.
Anderson Tractor & Equipment Co.
B1LTMORE, N. C.
Special Offer
for seven days only
We are prepared to make a sped#!
offer to all who buy Frigidaire dttfi
i ng ou r 7*day demonstration. Let 09,
tell you about this offer. Let ns giv#
you the surprisingly low prices!
Let us tell you about the General
Motors liberal payment plant
Come in tomorrow or at your firs#
opportunity. We will be open evefi^
logs until ten o’clock all this week*
Tuesday
we start a '
special
-j-day demonstration of
the new Frieidaire
Cold Control
Delicious frozen desserts will be served. Valuable
books will be given away.* You will have an oppor
lunity to operate the new "Cold Control”. . . to see
exactly what it does and how it does it. And in addition
to all this, the most sensational electric refrigerators ever
announced will be on display. Will you be our guest?
Arey Refrigerating Co.
Shelby, N. C,
Phone 28b,
    

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