North Carolina Newspapers

    Ftrom Farm To White House
May Be Career Of Owen Young
Slates’ Latest Diplomat May
Candidate For Democrats
Di 1932.
ProEfnincnt Democratic leaders at
Washington are already promoting
the P residential candidacy for 1932
of Ov ;cn D. Young, the farm boy
who |became the world's greatest
comprromiser by solving the repara
tions . puzzle in Europe.
This- man, to whom the world
looker* for guidance in settling tnc
trcmejhdous
financial problems
growiiSg out of the World War, is
irtfe
regarded by Senator Carter Glass
of Virginia, former Gov. Morrison
of ,<ortli Carolina and others as
f.ne one outstanding Democrat to
whom the party can turn. "He o
a man of unquestioned ability and
accomplishment," says the sena
tor.
Mr. Young and Gen. Daves
took up the question in 1924. go
ing to London without any official
COLDS, INDIGESTION
Tennessee Lady Tells About
The Long Use of Thed
ford’s Black-Draught
In Her Family.
Rutledge, Term.—“For thirty years
or longer we have been using Black
Draught In our home as a family
medicine, and have found it to be
very handy,” says Mrs. John Mc
Ginnis. of near here.
“Since I have been married and
had children of my own, I have
found it to be a fine medicine to
give them for colds and indigestion.
I have three little girls; and when I
see one of them fretful and ‘droopy*
in the morning, I begin treating her
with a course of Black-Draught. It
is not long until she is lively and
well again. I make a tea of it and
give it to the children, as they take
it best that way.
“I take Black-Draught for con
stipation and indigestion. If I wake
up with a bad taste in my mouth
and feel sluggish and dull, I know
it is time for a dose of Black
Draught.
“We try to keep a box of Black
Draught always in the house and
are seldom without it. My health
is generally good, but I think it is
a good thing to keep a mild, de
pendable remedy on hand for spells
of constipation.’’
In use nearly a nundred years.
Twenty-five doses 25<i. nc-205
BHIWWSK
■ for Con itip«fttion
Indigestion Biliousness
.status. In Mr. Young's brain was
!born the basic idea of the so-called
I Dawes plan—called so because
I Gen. Dawes was the presiduig
member of the reparations com
mission. Mr. Young, presiding over
the most recent negotiations, with
: J. P. Morgan and T. W. Larnont as
'associates, cleaned up, in less than
| four months, the biggest and most
complicated financial entangle
ment. in the history of the world.
This man of the hour is the
product of a New York farm who
educated himself. Born at Van
Hornesville, in Herkimer county,
| New York, he worked on his la
ther's farm as a boy, driving in the
[cows from the pasture. milking
them and doing the morning and
evening chores.
Later he guided a plow behind a
team of horses, helped With the
harvesting and did other forms of
farm work. When he had time he
attended school, and later Worked
his way through the law course at
Boston university, completing a
three-year course in two yea’s
while earning enough tor his keep
by tutoring
In 1908 he was already on the
path to success, though only two
years out of college, and married
Miss Josephine Sheldon Edmonds
of Southbridge. Mass Five chil
dren were born out of the mar
riage and four are living.
Now Mr. Young is chairman of
the board of the General Electiic
company and chairman of the
board of the Radio Corporation of
America.
He has engaged in many public
activities, and won many honors
the world over. Through it all his
love for farm life has not abated.
For Mr. Young, after moving to
Schenectady, bought his father's
old farm, not far from the scene
of his business activities. He ir.d
his family live on the farm when
he is able to get away from his
many duties in New York and
Europe.
Flag Ignored, Woman Quits.
Hartford. Conn—The Hartfo.d
Woman's elub decided to omit he
customary salute to the American
flag in the ritual of its meetings,
So Mrs. Andrew W. Byrne, presi
dent of the National Congress of
New England Women, announced
her resignation from the club. "I
will not allow my name to be used
in a society that is too lazy to sal
ute the flag." she said. 'It's too un
patriotic."
. . They tug at your heart-strings!
Hear the famous Carter family play
wMy Clinch Mountain Home”
We want you to hear this great new Victor Record now.
Real Southern string music and singing that will thrill
the whole family. Also other V ictor Records by these
folks: your choice of hearty fun or tender sentiment.
V-40038 My Clinch Mountain
Home
The Foggy Mountain
Top
21434 Keep on the Sunny
Side
River of Jordon
21517 Chewing Cum
I ain’t Goin’ to W ork
Tomorrow
21638 Will You Miss Me
When I'm Gone
Little Darling, Pal
of Mine
20877 The Poor Orphan
Child
TheWanderingBoy
20937 Sinple Girl,
Married Girl
The Storms are on
the Ocean
21074 Bury Me Under the
Weeping Willow
Little Log Cabin by
the Sea
V-40000 Wildwood Flower
Forsaken Love
V-40036 I have No One to
Love Me
Anchored in Love
(10-inch, List Price 75c)
CATALOGUE WILL BE SENT FREE ON REQUEST
New Orthophonic
Victor Records
VICTOR TALKING MACHINE DIVISION
Radio-victor Corporation of America, camde.n. new jersey
Dry Wouldn’t Stand for Shooting
.. .. >—wurn mu, ■ ■ i
jLouis H. Jacques, right, former patrol leader in the customs
service at Detroit, Mich., is again a private citizen since he
resigned his dry snooping job because he “couldn’t stand for
the promiscuous shooting'which already has cost the lives of
too many innocent people.” Representative R. II. Clancy of
Michigan is congratulating him on his spirit and courage he
, showed in his resignation. . t • > <
(Int«rn»tlonaI Ktwirtel)
Women Taken From High
Pedestal By Magistrate
Learn' That They Are Liars And
Have No Sense Of Law
And Order.
New York —Woman, lovely wom
an, would be shocked to know how
she appears to Magistrate Alexan
der Brough, who has been peering at
her with increasing skepticism dur
ing six years he has presided over
the New York family court.
Those six years Magistrate Brough
admitted, have chased him away
from seeing eye to eye with the
poets. They have, in fact, lined the
judge up with H L. Mencken, the
well-known bachelor, who has for
long hitched up his red suspenders
and taken to flight every time he
got a whiff of Egyptian Nights per
fume.
Magistrate Brough learned about
women in court, and here are some
cf the things he said he learned:
They have no sense of law and
order.
They have no consideration or
fairness towards their husbands.
Instead of being the pursued, they
are the pursuers, often seeking a
wedding ring simply to avoid the
social stigma (among women) of
appearing undesirable.
They marry a $25 a week man
and holler because they can't live on
a $60 scale.
Given $15 a week as the maximum
for the family budget, they will
blow- $10 on a permanent wave.
They are so lacking in sentiment
(aha Brother Mencken, didn't you
tack that one on the creatures a
while back?) That they don't even
remember their own wedding day.
They say, *'I was married three or
four years ago,'' and that does them
nicely.
They are loafers, gossipcrs. braw
lers, poor sports and no help.
Magistrate Brough paused for
breath. Also to qualify. He does not
believe that all women are that way.
No indeed—only most of the ones
who come into court. Outside of
court. Magistrate Brough prefers to
believe that ladies ride around be
hind their knights on white pal
freys eternally grateful for being
rescued from certain dragons.
"Why, a woman was in court yes
terday wanting me to increase the
payments her husband was making
for her support, said the judge.
"Our social workers investigated and
found he couldn't pay her any more.
When I denied her request, she got
so angry she slapped and scratched
her husband right there in court.
"What can you do to her? You
can’t send a mother to jail for con
tempt and let her children go with
out care."
Tut! Tut! The magistrate scratch
ed his chin.
“Another woman the other day,"
he said, “wanted more money and
said she wasn't working. Our in
vestigators knew she was.
“ ‘Oh, well,' she admitted, ‘I knew
I’d get more money if you thought
I was dependent on him.'
“And when we threatened her
with prosecution for perjury, she
just laughed and said ‘I don't care.’
"She was a mother, too, with
children, who had to be consider
ed."
Magistrate Brough rubbed his
nose.
' They've ail got old clothes to
wear in court,” said the disillusion
ed judge. “They all dress to look
seedy when asking money. Usually
they accuse the husband of going
around with other women. I figure
the absolute minimum for a man
to lie on alone is $2 a day. And
when he is paying $15 to her out
of $30 wages there isn’t much left
for other women."
But can mere arithmetic allay
wifely suspicion?
"Any how. usually they try to say ;
the husbands wages are much high
er than they really are." said Mag- ;
istrate Brough.
"A woman will take her dress oil j
in court any time to show a bruise.
And when her husband is trying to
tell his side of the story, she will j
always interrupt him—no sense of ,
fairness.
"Women have the idea that they
run the' town.” said Magistrate
Brough. "They feel that the courts | (
must give them everything they j
want. They know all about their •
rights, but they recognize no re
sponsibilities."
But the magistrate carefully at- j
firmed that he doesn't believe these 1
things of all women Only the ones !
who come into court And some cf I
their husbands need a good scratch- , ?
ing. ;
“AUNT PATST" ATTRIBUTES
STRENGTH TO FAITH IN GOD '
Jonesboro.—Remarkable is the ' >
record of Patsy Womack, of Lee ,
county.
“Aunt Patsy" was born in slavery
days and she was owned by Frank
Harrington, of Jonesboro. She is
past four score years but is a great
deal more active than the majority j
of persons that are 20 years young
er.
She owns a farm near Sanford
which contains 11 1-2 acres, six
acres being in cultivation. She raises i
cotton, corn and vegetables. The |
labor on the farm is done by "Aunt
Patsy" including the plowing.
She is deeply religious. Her child
like faith and simplicity in these
days of skepticism are indeed re- : .
freshing. Darwinism, evolution, etc
do not bother her and the least 'or >
she has no doubts that she will some j
day walk along heaven's golden j
streets. >"
She has been a member of the '
Baptist church for 42 years, and •
she proudly tells you that she .s ,
"Baptist all over."
This intelligent and typical war- |
time darkey vehemently shakes her
head in disapproval of the modem
ways of the young people. She par
ticularly dislikes short skirts and
thinks everybody who wears them
is headed straight for destruction.
She has five living children and .
is quite proud of the fact that on:
of her sons is a preacher.
She attrib ites her unusual, j
strength of mind and body at her
extreme age to faith in God.
It is only a question of a very
short time before the South will
have no more “Aunt Patsy's.” Their :
final passing will rob the Southern j
people of one of their chief glories.
INTERNATIONAL PAPER
COMPANY '
New York, June 12th. 1929
The Board of Directors have declared
■ regular quarterly dividend of one and
three-quarters per cent (1 ?'*%) on the
Cumulative 7% Preferred Stock of this
Company, and a regular quarterly'
dividend of one and one-half per cent
on the Cumulative 6% Pre
ferred Stock of this Company, for the
current quarter, payable July loth,
1929, to holders of record at the close of
business June 25th, 1929
Checks to be mailed. Transfer books
mill not close.
Owen Shepherd, Vice Put. and Treat.
INTERNATIONAL PAPER
and POWER COMPANY
Boston, Mm , June 12th, 1929
The Board of Directors have deJared
a regular quarterly dividend of one and
three-quartWSkper cent (1 *4%) on ‘he
Cumulative 7% Preferred Stock of this
Company, and a regular quarterly
dividend of ope and one-half per cent
(1/4%). on the Cumulative o% Pre
ferred Stock of this Company, for the
current quarter, payable July 15th,
1929, to holders of record at the close of
businessjune 25th, 1929.
Checks to be mailed. Transfer books
mill not close. R.G. Ladd, deal Treasure/
MER
CHANTS
always *
SLS MERCHANT
YOUR
GRAND
FATHERS
MERCHANTS ..TO.YOUR GRANDFATHERS
SUMMER MILLINERY
Now Straw?, Silks and Combina
tions are offered in this fine group
of newest Hats. If you expect to
pay more see these anyway, and
you’ll be surprised—at
95c *" $4.95
WEARTEX HOSIERY
We are featuring a full fashioned
pure thread silk hose at a special
low price—
95c
Other full-fashioned Hose in the
newer shades—
$1.29 " $1.79
MEN !
Newest shades and modes in
Straws arriving daily—Big selec
tion to choose from—
98c " $3.98
ACORN VALUES IN
SUMMER SUITS
These are honest-to-goodness val
ues—in pattern and coloring. Just
the kin of suits you’ll see the well
dressed men wearing, models for
all ages in fabrics to suit every
taste.
$9 950nePant
$20.95 and *24'95 2 Pants
WASH DRESSES
Guaranteed Tub Fast
95e 10 $1.75
THE NEWEST IN
HANDBAGS
Here at Acorn's you wilt find the
newest in appearance and colors in
Handbags—Priced—
49c $4.95
SUMMER FOOTWEAR
SMART — INEXPENSIVE
A distinctly modem shoe for
every occasion.
Blonde Kid — Patent — Crepe —
Oxfords — French Biege.
Priced—
$2.98 10 $4.98
MEN’S & BOYS’ CAPS
All Adjustable
39c 10 $1.89
Men’s Athletic Shirts
And Pants
Fine cotton shirts and broadcloth
pants—all colors, each
49c
MEN’S SHIRTS
Featuring a special pattern. Full
cut and fast color. Guaranteed, all
sizes—
98c
Others From
$1.49 t0 $2.49
I MEN’S OVERALLS
Men’s 220-weight denim triple
stitched, well made. Priced—
98c t0 $1.29
BOYS’ OVERALLS
Boys’ full cut and well made, of
heavy denims. All sizes. Price—
69c to 98c
^i
Men’s Dress Oxfords
$2.98 10 $4.98
Attorn Present# Sumitfer^J
piec^Soios AND
SILKS ■*>; '<
Washable Brints^aWJma^ggJ
patterns^
I9c»39cm
Tub-Fast SUB Koiles
A beautiful seleotiop of hUrMSf
modernistic desifrn«~ for sumrnpf
frocks— - f i?
89c 10 95c
CADICS’ RAYON SLIPS
In Newest Colors y
95c “ $2.50 r.
Silk Rayon Bloomers
In all colors. Remarkable values.
75c ,nd 95c
Special SKowin* Of W
SUMMER FROCKS
Be sure and see our'new line of1
Dresses that have ^ just arrived
from headquarters m New York
City. They are of the newest ma
terials and latest styles. To pea
them and examine the workman
ship is to “buy,’them. They portray}
all that the summer season implies.
Priced— ’• > •>
$4.9510 $14.95
SUMMER NECKWEAR
Selected line in newest figures and
stripes—
49c 79c 98c
Men’s Weartex Hosiery;
Double heel and toe. All colors
25c t0 48c
BOYS’ SUITS
Just Like Dad’s
These superior suits, all with ex
tra trousers—They are offered
feature prices ana are built _ to
stand the hard wear a boy gives
them. All Two pants—
$4.95t0 $13.95
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view