North Carolina Newspapers

    Art Hord Breaks
Hi* Ankle Bone
Concord. March 25.—Old man
Hardluok dealt a stunning Wow to
Arthur < Pee wee i Hord. sensation of
Qie training camp of the Birming
ham Barons, during the course oi |
an exhibition game last Thursday |
alien the Kings Mountain wonder
suffered a slight fracture of a small!
bone in the right ankle
The injury Isn't serious, however,
and he’ll be able to participate in i
practices once more by the first, of
next week, according to a message i
received from him by relatives to
day.
Record Available For,
Bulls Bought Here
(By R. W. Shoffnrr, C ounty Agent.1
I have just received from the
Many Springs farm, Pennsylvania,
the records on the dams of the bulls
■that were bought In the county last
summer, the records that were made
last year. As you know, then were
seven bulls brought to this county
from the Many Springs farm. Of
the seven bulls, six had an official
record. One of these bulls did not
have a record, due to the fact that
the dam died while on test. No doubt,
but what this dam would have made
as good a record as the rest, Mr
Williams, manager of this farm says,
We have sold a lot of bulls in the
last year, but among the best are
the ones that came your way.” The
average milk production of the six
dams of the bulls that, we have In
the county Is 12,208 pounds of milk.
The average fat production of these
six dams is 627.1 pounds.
Of these six records, two made
gold medals last year. This Is r
mighty good record for a club of
bulls and is a credit to any county
in this state.
TKt'NTKK'N SAI.t,
By virtue of the power vented In me sj
trustee iu those certain deeds of trust, ex
cottted by John Michael end wife, and re
corded In book 145. pegs 343, end book 151.
page 335, and book 1»<I, page 113. of the
office of the register for Cleveland coun
ty. N. O., and default having been made
of the payment of the Indebtedness there
by secured, and demand having been
made upon me to execute the trust, I
will sell to the highest bidder at the court
house door nl Shelby, N. C, on
Saturday, Aura 35, I nil, at If
o clock M . or within legal hours, all of
the following real estate, to-wlt:
All situated In the town of Shelby, N C..
First lot fronting SO feet on south side of
Hudson street, and extending bock it
depth of 150 feet, deed for which Is re
corded in book 3kX. page 374 of the office
of the register ror Cleveland county, N
C.. reference being had thereto for full
description. Second lot. fronting on an
alley 65 feet and extending back n depth
uf 75 feet and being a portion of the iov
conveyed to J. St. McDowell by R. .1, Dan
icl and wife, recorded in book 3-0. page
17* of the register’s office for Cleveland j
county. N. C., reference to which is here
by had.
Terms of sale; Cash.
This the 34th day of Starch, lwt,
8. T. PALLS. Trustee.
4t Mar Me
SPRING TIME
HAPPY DAYS
Folks have gone to
work ESPECIALLY
THE WOMEN — you
can see them working in
the yards and making
garden everywhere you
go. Now, if all the men
would go to work there
would be sure enough
happy days
Working
Saving
And
Spending
WISELY
Make Happy Days
We urge one and all to
go to work and save
their .earnings the B. &
L. way—
SO MUCH
A WEEK
It is so easy alter you
get started. Try it now
while we haw » new ser
ies opening.
Cleveland
Building & Loan
Association
J. L. SLTTLfcl,
Sec.-Treas.
Two Baseball Games
Here Friday, Saturday
l.or;il I'uits V\»ll Get to Highs
In Action Against Colics tan*
<■ - , Saturday.
It.iM-bali fans with their •* l>
petitro already whetted lor
plenty of aetion will be reward
ed this week when two Raines
are played here.
On Friday Coach Christenbury’t
Kings Mountain outfit comes here
to clash with Shelby’s rebuilt cham
pionship team. Then on Saturday
Coach Biainey Racfeley’s Bolling
Springs collegians play here
Doth timid Games.
Both contests should be interest
ing. First of all. the fans will be
curious to see if the young Morris
men are improving after working
two games together. Then, of course,
a rriendly rivalry of many years
will be in evidence In the Klngs
Mountain game Friday. Contests be
tween the two tennis have been
hard fought for years, particularly
in baseball, and the Mountaineers
will be anxious to bump off the lo
cals Friday in view of the fact that
a major portion of the 1930 champ
lonshlp club Is missing
Fast Outfit.
Reports arc that. Boning Springs
lias back in school much of the
club which last year made things
hard for the junior colleges of the
State.
It will be the first Saturday game
of the season here and should draw
the largest crowd of the new season.
Spirit Of Century
Will Bring Us Out
To The Kill tor.
When times got, to their worst lust
summer and full. so many bad
things had happened we wondered
what would happen next. Many of
our banks hutl closed and tied up
the people's money, following 'the'
stock market crash of the year be
fore. Industry slowed clow t v-si tikes
were called when tljo questions in
dispute should have been settled by
a spirit of conclliatiou and mutual
good-will and sympathy by the em
ployers and the employes. Our peo
ple were restless and reckless and a
few were openly Bolshevik. Troops
were called out to keep order. The
papers were filled wltli robberies,
murder.!, crimes, suicides and viol
ence of all kinds, and it seemed our
civilization was about to fall. Thou
sands of the unemployed were
tramping the streets and highways
looking for jobs and begging fur
bread. while a pitiless sun was
scorching half the continent leaving
many sod hearts and empty stom
achs. For 50 years we had been try
ing to help run things and It seem
ed we had made a mess of it all. We
had built schools, churches, hospi
tals, trying to educate the masses
and enforce law and order. We
thought of all the groat teachers,
preachers, editors and statesmen,
and many men and women who had
given their wealth and their lives to
advance our civilization for the past
50 years. I do not need to mention
their names—this paper would not
hold the list -you know them for
you have also worked with them.
We were blue; everybody was blue,
not so much because our crops fail
ed to pay our debts and taxes and
that we might lose our little of tilts
world’s goods, but becuuse we felt
somehow responsible for such con
ditions. Very many things were be
ing suggested and done to help the
situation but it still continued to go
from bad to worse, cattle and peo
ple were suffering and starving in
the midst of plenty when Thanks
giving Day came.
The roads were still filled with thu
hungry and Jobless—confronted at
every corner by the sign: "No Hiflp
Wanted." Misery and despair was
plainly written on many faces while
some were outspoken Bolshevik. The
very air was charged with danger,
anything could happen. Something
did happen just four weeks later
when Santa Claus came. Times were
hard and money was scare and hard
to raise but every community in this
land placed a sufficient sum hi the
hands of charity to take care of all
the needs of every citteen. The nak
ed were clothed, the hungry were
fed and the sick were administered
to.
When your euutkis walked in to
their' Christinas dinner, and laid
down contributions to be added to
your already very liberal charity
fund, they carried the spirit of the
Twentieth Century that will save
us. Not the size ot the gilt so much
as the spirit in which it was done.
They, and all men of like capacity
represent the sum total of our times,
they are the product of Vae last half
century.
The pinch oi poverty was relieved,
laces brightened—the sun came
through the clouds again and with
that spirit we crossed the cross
roads on Christmas day to a brigh
fler day of Hope, which is now being
fulfilled as conditions all over the
world are growing better, and the
worker may rest assured that every
thing possible is being done to make
his job secure.
Thanks to the men and women
who made the sacrifice. On Christ
mas day we turned the corner and
all te well There mu t be a Santa
Claus
J A. WILSON
Charlotte Contest
Called Off Tuesday
TJio Charlotte-Shelby base- ■
ball game at Char.otte Tuesday j
wan called off because of wet j
grounds. Plans for playing tlic
name at a later dat*> have nc*
been arranged.
West Shelby News
Of Late Interest
Several oil the Sick List. People'
Moved Into Community. Pray- I
er Meeting Friday.
(Special to The Star.i
Mrs. 8. M. Morrison has retained
from a few weeks visit to Iter dmjgii- j
ter Mrs. Wilbur Sliytle at Valtlese.
Mr. Mallow Stroup of Bo!lie-; j
Springs spent the week end with his
parents.
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Stroup, Mi
and Mrs. Joe Allen spent Saturday j
night with Mr. and Mrs. L. Z. Huff- !
man. ;
Little Elizabeth and Billie Oaves j
spent Monday with their aunt IWi?
Lee Champion.
Mr. and Mrs. Hnrvill •Hamrick
moved into their new home on Lie on
street last week.
Mr. and Mrs, P. G. Noble it y... e
also moved in part of the Hi-nirVf
house.
j Mrs. Madge Wise and her father
' Mr. W. P. Gale moved to Wee:
; Shelby.
Mr. Edgar Morrison and family
i have moved to West shield;,
Mrs, Bonnie Matheluoii and 'chil
dren have moved back from New
ton The children of Mr. and Mrs.
H. N. Boughain are sick with meas
les.
Mrs. Jacob Morrison is confined
to her bed with high blood pres.? art)
at the home of her son. Mr. 8, M.
Morrison.
Mrs. Walker who makes her home
with her daughter Mrs. L. C. '-Pair’s
is quite sick.
Mrs. Marion Price is very sick vr-th
pneumonia.
There will be prayer meeting on
Fi'lday night, at 7:15 o’clock at the
home ol' Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Ramsey
conducted by Rev. L. L. Jessup,
HLVlWILL PERSONALS
OF THE CURRENT W75RK
(Special to The Star.) ^
Prayer meeting m Mrs. Charlie
Tritt's next Friday night at 7:15.
Mr. Major Anderson is in the hos
pital.
Mr. A. N. Ledford and family mo
tored over to Kings Mountain Pun
duy.
Mr. Clarence Fisher and \vii>
spent Saturday night with parents
In Catawba county.
Mr. Dewey Parker und wife and
Miss Irene Baker spent the week-end
in Burnsville with relatives.
Mrs. W. M. Revels of the Mulls
Grove section spent Saturday r.ight
With Mr. and Mrs. Everett Mull.
Announcements of engagements
[are running 20 per cent above nor
mal In the Chicago newspapers. Al
most any girl with a good Job can
get married now.—American Lum
jbertnan (Chicago.)
TWSTBE'H SALS.
•Mrst Published in Cleveland atcr March
25, 1*31.)
By virtue of the power of sale von tam
ed in a deed of trust ekeouted the 12th
day cl September, 1859. by VT. B Whto
uatit and wife, Sarah Whtsnant recorded
in book 163, page 56, of the register'* of
fice of Cleveland county. N. C., to me «s
trustee, securing au Indebtedness to Allen
Glenn, end default having been made in
the payment of said Indebtedness, and
having been called upon -o execute the
trust, I, as trustee *111 sell tor cash to the
highest bidder at public auction at the
court house door lh Shelby, N. C, on
Saturday, April S!5 INI’,
at 13 o'clock M., the foUowina described
real estate:*
Located In Kb- 3 tow nth.u of Cleveland
countv. North Carohoa. about three miles
southeast of Shetup. briny, chut tract of
land bounded on the north by lands of 3
« Hamribfe-. on the cast by laud of M A.
Spangler: on the. south, by lands of Itai:~o,
MeKnttre: end on tlie west by lands of the
Blanton estate, now owned by No.eiH
Cline, with metes and bounds of Haiti,
property being as follows.
Beginning at a stone on old Hue. cor
iii r oi land sold by IV. J Hogue to J. A
Goode. now owned by 8 R. Hamrick's es
tate. and runs thence south 27 degrees
west 33 poll's to Jacob Hogue's old corner;
thence south 29 eust 9* poles to a stone
pile, Novello Chile's and Ren so r.ic Entire's
corner; thence south 61 degrees east S>4
poles to a Slot;". M. A. Spangler’s corner
in the Jesse lloguc old line; thence north
19 degrees east 90 poles to a stake tn the
Jesse Hogue old line and corner of land
sold to J V Goode, now S. R. Hanirlek’s
estate land; thence with Hue of the Ham
rick’s estate line north 63 degrees west 134
poles to the beginning, containing 46.6
acres more or less, being the Southern
portion ol the 98 acre tract conveyed to
AV J Hogue by Jesse Hogue on November
Kith 1889 and recorded in book Y. page
365. of the register’s offtoe of Cleveland
county, ft. C.. and the same being all of
that tract of land conveyed by W. J.
| Hogue, widower, to Allen Oleun on the
-'3rd day of March. 193S. said deed being
jof record in book 3-4). page 325. of the
register's office of Cleveland county N. C .
reference to said deed being hereby made
Excepting from the abo’c seven (7:481
. ud 45-109 ucres deeded by Allen Glenn to
M. A. Spangler and J. L. guttle on the
1st day of January. 1926, which deed t*
recorded in book 3-R, page 210, of the
register’* office of Cleveland county. N. C.:
metes and bounds of raid 7.45 acres being
as follows: Beginning on a stake on south
akte of road. Spangler's and 8utt)e’s cor- j
her and runs thence with their line north
20-30 east 1,110 5 feet lo stake, Hamrick’s
norger; thence with hie line north 64-25]
east 525 feet to a stake in’branch; ther.eei
south 5-45 west 308 tret to a cherry,
stump; thehce south 6-40 east 968 feet to
.Make, the point of beginning. I
This sale is made subject to a prior j
lien executed to Federal Land bank, also,
robject to any and all other prior liens
. nd incumbrances including any and all
taxes. A deposit of 10 percent will be re
paired from the porchsmer at the sale.
HENRY H, HUWAH0O’. Trustee.
, 4t Mgr 25o
.. c ;
Red Badge of Courage Not Male Monopoly
Determination of Lady Wilkins to Dare Perils of Sub-Arctic Expeditions
Recalls Other Examples of Women Who Preferred the Wilds to Pink
Teas, Boudoirs and Civilization in General. '
Fudv N
WlI/KINSr
r Mrs? 1
Martin
rJoHNfbN'1
Nrv York.—When Sir Hubert)
Wilkins, 'the noted Arctic explorer,
made public his intention to attempt
un approach to the North Pole by
submarine, many opinions were
voiced as to the wisdom or practical
value ot such an expedition. Beyond
that, public interest in the affair
was, to say the least lethargic. But
since the wile of the Intrepid ex
plorer has declared her intention ol
making the hazardous trip with her
husband, the world, which is first
and foremost an incurable roman
ticist, lias set up with a jolt and is I
beginning to take notice.
Lady Wilkins, who only recently
made known her determination to
be one of the crew of the sub-Arctic
Nautilus, doesn't think that there
is anything crazy or fool-hardy j
about the proposed trip. She has no
fear of that blind dive through frigid
seas tinder an Ice field twenty feet
thick. The thousands of perils that
lie in their path between Spitzber-]
gen and Alaska are to her just de
tails ol' a great adventure. Only one
thing matters. She'll be with her
man—and that's the true woman of
it.
Lady Wilkins is just running true
to form. History teems with exam
ples of heroic women who have
braved untold perils to be with the
men they loved. One need only think
back to pioneer days When the
hardy men and women who made
our west trekked out into what was
then the great unknown. In those
days the women fought side by side
with the men, and many of them
sent more than one would-be scalp
lifter to Join his ancestors in the
happy hunting grounds.
Our own generation contributes
generously to the reputation that
woman has won for fearlessness.
Another lady who has no fear of
old Davy Jones is Mrs. William
Beebe, wife of the submarine scien
tist. Mrs. Beebe has accompanied
her husband on many perilous ex
peditions in search of new data re
lating to marine flora and fauna.
To change the scene from ocean
depths to tropical jungles. We have
the saga of the Johnsons, whose ad
ventures through regions of unmap
ped Africa make a more blood-stir
T'.ng narrative than the wildest flight
of fiction.
Martin Johnson, who shoots big
game with a camera instead of a
gun, has penetrated parts of the
dark continent where a white man
had never before set foot and filmed
scenes that astouud us stay-at
homes who must find our adven
tures in the pages of detective
thrillers. In all of his harzardous ex- j
peditlons Mr. Johnson was accom-1
panied by his wife, who did her]
share of the dangerous work of re-,
cording the habits of wild animals
Not In Years Have
We Seen Such
SILK
DRESSES
$9.95
A LOW PRICE FOR SUCH
SMARTNESS!
EVERY woman who knows the high priced character
istics of chic, taste and good quality will be thrilled to
find these in dresses at only $9.95. For you never saw
anything quite as good looking, as utterly smart as
the dresses in this low’ priced group. Bright prints in
the gayest colors . . . plain colors and contrasts. Made
with the care and details you would expect only in
much higher priced models.
— Styles For Everybody
THREE-QUARTER COATS
SOFT COWL NECKLINES
DISCREET FLARES
SHORT JACKETS
FAGOTTING
LACE
Sizes for women and misses
Campbell Dept. Stores
with the camera. On one occasion
wliile taking pictures at night, tire
explosion of a flashlight enraged a
lion and caused him to charge the
daring woman. Was she scared*
Well, maybe, but not scared enough
to make her hand shake; for she
iircd when the charging beast was
only fifteen feet from her and killed
her lion With one shot.
Pink teas, boudoirs and civiliza
tion in general pale upon many
woman who have that dash of ad
venture in their blood. Mrs. William
Seabrook, wife of the author and
traveller, is one such. Mrs. Sea
brook has accompanied her hus
band in his strange wanderings in
many lands, among Bedouins in
Arabia, cannibals of unexplored
West Africa and Voodoo workers of
Haiti. She once averred that she
lelt much safer in the most savage
infested jungles than she did in
some of our most civilized cities.
Patriarchs Of County
Who Lived Long And
Drank No Whiskey
(By M. L. WHITE ,
Editor of The Star.
People have a right to differ and
most of them exercise this privilege.
They also have a right to express
their diversities of opinion if done in
proper spirit and clothed in decent
and respectful language.
I am often assured by ancient phil
osophers that prohibition is a great
iniquity and encroachment on per
sonal privilege. That every nan has
a right to use tobacco of his own
tree will and accord and to look upon
white mule when it gives its color
in the jug. That whoso useth tobac
co and corn whiskey will enjoy a
long, quiet, peaceful and happy life,
even if he partakes of while mul®
till he cant drive a horse fly frcm
the end of his nose.
As for longevity, Adam, 'Uethusa
leh and other historical characters
who erassed the ninth century
mark rather confute claims of acf
vocates cf tobacco and intoxicants.
Then as to out cry against pro
hibition. The first law enacted in
Eden prohibited eating fruit of the
tree of knowledge, and Satan, the
first prohibitionist beguiled Eve in
to violating this What he called
abuse of personal privilege, and his
tribe are still a mark spreading thei:
sophistry among the sons an;;,
daughters of men.
I am assured that all wise ana
prosperous nations are unmitigate
soakers of apple jack, bug juice me
other Intoxicants. The Arabs are ab
stainers from intoxlcans and mat:
aged to lick our carousing ancestor
in four crusades and hold lerusr
lem. They also, taught us all 7
know about algebra and geometry
and architecture gave us Arabic fi- -
ures instead of the cumbersome Re
man letter system. They had tine
and fleeter horses than our clunxs
French and English draft animal.
They could cut our swords in tw o
with their finely tempered einirtev
They were polygamists and eo ar
we The man who has married threv
women, all still living, i: just a
much a polygamist as the late Kin
Solomon-or the sultan of Turke;
One anti-prohibitionist will tel
you the Savior made whiskey whit
another tcils you that whiskey an
lODacco promotes,longevity. uuu
think modern doctors of . erse o
skill prescribe either whiskey v to -
bacco: and think such prescription
were results of ignorance and rap
erstiticn in the "good old days,” vei'
erated with such rapture by the ev -
er present fogies. The only tv;o men
X ever knew to die from ode of ;
venomous snake had a satisfy o
whiskey; ohe having a gallon r
contraband and the other being i:
a distillery.
May people here remember Cap
Edd Dixon w ho had about reac'nei
the 97th mile post In the January of
life. He never used whiskey or to
bacco.
Dr. V. J. Palmer attained live ripe;
age of 80. He was not an addict o;
either whiskey or tobacco, was i
brave officer of the Confederacy
and did enough night riding in rain
snow and freezing weather to civ
cumnavigate the globe several t'mf
ministering to sick people after the
close of the war in which he rrcelv
ed several wounds.
Another gallant Confederate hern
was Capt. Devenny Parker who
reached 92 years. He lost his right
arm at bloody Chickamauga, G:
but never used either tobacco no
whiskey. However he opposed prohi
bit ion on the score of “persona’
privilege.” while a very honest, in
telligent man, X regard his v*ewc a'
untenable CORN CRACKER.
Must PLOW DEEP
And SOW WIDE
... TO GET BUSINESS
OUR NEW MEYER
BOTH CUT AND
COPY SERVICE IS
HERE
with new and forceful illustra
tions and commanding copy and dis
plays to draw productive sales from
your trade territory.
Help Yourself to the Business Get
ting Suggestions Free For Your Use
At The
ClevoLcnd
Star
    

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