North Carolina Newspapers

    /Vo Fake Flowers Among Poppies
To Be Sold In Shelby Saturday
Legion Auxiliary to Conduct Annua
Poppy Sale For Disabled
Jne little white label attached I.
Catit of the memorial poppies which
L'-c women of the American legion
auxiliary will sell on the streets
nere Saturday is the public's protec
hou. The label is the guarantee that
1 poppy has been made by a needy
e: abled veteran and that every pe > ■
1 paid for the flower will go to
telle; of disabled veterans, their ta.n
ihes and the families of the dead.
The label, which is secured to the
Siem of every poppy, bars on one
' me the words, “In Memoriam,’’ and
the official emblem of the American
legion and the American Legion tux
iliary. On the other side it carrier
the names of the two organization;
end the words "Veteran Made
Poppy" »
No poppY which dpcs not bear this
label is the official poppy of the le
gion and auxiliary. The label give.';
assurance that the vast organization
ef the legion and auxiliary stands
behind the poppy, vouches that the
Power is a veteranmade and pledges
that tire best possible use will be
made of the money paid for the
As a further protection for the
public .all women selling the legion
auxiliary poppy will wear distinctive
badges with the auxiliary's name in
large letters. To make sure that th’7
rre purchasing an authentic veter
anniade poppy and are giving he
entire sum of their contribution to
veteran relief work, Shelby citizp is
should buy their poppies only from
women wearing these badges. Every
auxiliary worker is a volunteer
worker and every penny given them
goes directly into the legion and
auxiliary funds for the relief of the
needy disabled and dependents.
Declares Daniels
Sees Just One Side
Charlotte News.
The News and Observer continues
to fawn at the feet of the Eastern
group in the legislature and is so
determined to make the industrial
section of the, state pay its tax bills.
In answer to a comment by The
Charlotte News in reference to the
plundering attitude of the MacLean
forces, Mr, Daniels seems to take
the remark as a personal affront.
He would have the public know that
the contingent in the legislature
that Is seeking to shift the burden
of taxes from their own pockets to
the purses of Piedmont Carolina
are “not plunderer!* but patriots.”
Just so! Anybody has always been
a patriot in the estimation. of The
News and Observer who cramped his
mind into the narrow groove in
which that newspaper habituates
and anybody who thought contra.'
ily was fit to cast into the outer
darkness. It is not otherwise now.
In the judgment of Mr. Daniel',
there is only one side to this vexa
tious problem in the legislature
and that’s his side. He who dares to
think in opposite terms may as well
prepare to be villified and casti
gated. That’s his method of argu
ment and debate.
Poplar Springs To
Have Memorial Sun.
• Special to The Star.)
Memorial service at Poplar
Springs Baptist church the fourth
Sunday, May 24. Sunday school at
9:30 o’clock. 10:30 special program.
11 o’clock preaching by Rev. D. If.
Putnam. The afternoon will be de
voted to soitg service. A number of
choirs will be present to take part
in the singing. All singers are cor
dially invited.
The public is invited to come and
bring well filled baskets.
Mr. Peeler Resigns
At Double Shoah
I Quits For a Rest After 24 Tear
With Double Shoals Store.
"Special to The Star.)
Double Shoals, May 19.—The fine
rain that fell here last night wii;
bring all grain up to a better stand
Mr. John R. Peeler who has bee:
manager of the Double Shoals stort
for 24 years has resigned his posi
tion for a rest. In 1907 Mr. peelei
when a trung man In his teens be
gan working for the Morgans whc
owned the business. About 13 year,
ago the Morgans sold out to what
is known now as the Double Shoah
Manufacturing company. Mr. Peel
er was retained and has been held
in the same high esteem by the
present company these years. He
has made many friends by his hon
est -dealing, and a sense of regret
will be felt by his retiring.
Mr. H. R. Royster who is sec
treas. of the company and Mr. Loyd
Cook will manage the store. Mr.
Cook has worked under Mr. Peela:
for some one or two years.
'The Sunday school hour has been
changed from 9:45 back to 9:ia
every Sunday but the fourth. O11
the fourth Sunday the hour is 2 p.
m.; preaching 3 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Spangler went
to Pleasant Hill Methodist mem
orial last Sunday.
Miss Helen Seism spent last week
end with her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Seism.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Cornwell
spent Saturday night with Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Spangler.
Mr. Leland Royster of Furman
university spent the week-end with
his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs
H. C. Royster.
Mrs. H. C. Royster has been sick
from an extracted tooth, but is bet
ter at this writing.
Mr. John Cook of Eastside spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Lessie
Mr. and Mrs. Deele McFarlir
spent Sunday at Henrietta visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Foster Russ.
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Toney and
Mrs. A. P. Shytler of Shelby spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Chas. L
Mrs. Loyd Cook who has been
very sick is abie to be up again.
Miss Irene Cook has been spend
ing several weeks with Mr. and Mr*
Loyd Cook.
Master Arron Cook spent Sunday
night with his brother, Loyd Cook.
Regular monthly services will be
theld at the Baptist church Satur
day and Sunday. Weekly teachers
meeting at the church Thursday
London.—The feminist movement
has won even Scotland Yard. It is
learned that women police will now
be trained in the intricate work of
crime detection, and the Commis
sioner, Viscount Byng, intends to
transfer them to fire criminal in
vestigation department as part oi
his 1931 scheme of reorganization.
New detectives will be recruited
from the ranks of the existing wom
en police. By the end of the year it
is expected that there will be'twen
ty-five fully trained women plain
clothes defectives with the same
status as their male colleagues. The
women detectives will have unique
| opportunities in dealing with ex
ipert shoplifters and other women
No Proposal.
"D;d you hear that Miss Spinster
was squeezed so hard that several
of her ribs were broken?”
, "Do tell, Was it a proposal?”
I *'No, a bargain rush.”
Going Wild
SHOWS — 1 — 3 — 7 — 9.
LOCAL and*
I Mr. and Mrs. Louis McCoy and
,1 Misses Alleen Costner and Juanita
j Hoyle spent Sunday at Lake Lure
jand Chimney Rock.
! '<• _
Mr. and ^rs. John Logan an
; nounce the birth of a little daughter,
j Betty Jewel, on May 19. at their
j apartment in the home of M-s
I Eugene Gamble on \V. Marion St.
Some of the finest strawberries
I of the season were grown this vear
by Mrs. Eure Smith of Shelby route
3. She sent a quantity to The Star
office yesterday, so large in size
that a half dozen would fill a man's
size hand. Mrs. Smith has an
abundance this year of exceptional
ly large and lucious berries.
Mrs. Lander P. McBrayer has re
I turned from Reidsvllle where she
| has been visiting her son. Mr. Mc
; Brayer and Mrs. McBrayer.
Hr. and Mrs. Sidney Chappel who
(have been visiting Mrs. Chappel's
'parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Arey,
I left today for Murphy to spend a
i few days. They will return the last
I of the week to Shelby and go to
! their home in Norlina on Sunday.
Mrs. G. S. Dellinger and Miss
: Annie Ruth Dellinger spent the
week-end with Mrs. Dellinger's sls
| ter, Mrs. _R. L. Fritz, in Hickory.
Mr. Hewitt Dellinger, of the Uni
| versity at Chapel Hill, spent the
| week-end at home with his home
Mrs. D. R. S. Frazier and little
json, John Boyte, left the hospital
ion Sunday and returned to their
l home.
i Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Beason, of
Spartanburg, spent the week-end
here with the former's father, Mr.
J. T. Beason, and Mrs. Beason.
Mr. and Mrs. Alton Hopper an
nounce the birth of a son bn May
19 at the Shelby hospital.
Mr. Alton Kirkpatrick spent the
past week-end at Graham and Dur
ham where lie visited relatives and
Billy Bostic, of Mooresboro, wao
ihas been in the Shelby hospital for
- a month suffering from a broken
I leg, was able to leave this morning
and return to his home.
Mr. Burton Mitchell, of Mount
Holly, was in Shelby this afternoon
and Mrs. Mitchell and little son,
Burton, jr., who have been spending
a few days here visiting Dr. and
Mrs. W. F. Mitchell, returned home
with him.
Mrs. R. T. LeGrand, Mrs. Loy
Thompson, and Misses ‘Elizabeth
Riviere and Mary Reeves Forney are
leaving on Saturday for Raleigh to
attend the commencement exer
j cises at Peace Institute, When Miss
Minna LeGrand will be graduated
from the institution.
Little Julian Hamrick, son of Mr,
and Mrs. Oren Hamrick, underwent
an operation for removal of his
tonsils at the Shelby hospital today
and is getting along nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther G. Thonfpson
spent the week-end in ‘ Greenville,
S. C., with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Aus
tell and family. Mrs. S. F. Roberts,
who spent last week in Greenville
with her daughter, Mrs. Austell, re
turned home with them.
Cornelia Thompson and ' Loy
iThompson. jr., children of Mr. and
| Mrs. Loy Thompson, will go to
Mooresville the latter part of this
week to visit their grandmother,
Mrs. C. E. Cornelius, at her home
Mrs. W. L. McCord and little soi
William Lucius, jr., were able t
leave the hospital and return t
their home yesterday. Mrs. McCord
mother, Mrs. M« W. Parrish, <
Asheboro, (arrived in Shelby yestei
day to spind sometime with them
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Stuart spentj
the week-end at Graham visiting <
friends and relatives.
Miss Madeline Elliott, student
secretary of Meredith college, Ra
leigh, spent the week-end here as
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fields Young.
Mrs. R. E. White and little son,
Robert Eugene, of Winston-Salem,
arrived at Earl last week to spend
a month with relatives in the coun
ty. She will come to Shelby the lat
ter part of this week to visit her
sister. Mrs. George Washburn and
Mr. Washburn,'
Friends of Mias Minna LeGrand
will be distressed to learn that she
[is in the hospital in Raleigh with
- Friends of Dr. A. Pitt Beam, who
• as in the Shelby hospital last week,
will be glad to know that he was
able to return to his home on Mon
day and is back at his office today.
Mr. Oscar Stuart spent the week
end at his home in Mcbane.
Miss Etta Beverly is In Merchant
villc, N. J. this week where she 1j
visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Harmon and
Mr. and Mrs. Hoyle Starnes, all of
Monroe, spent the past week-end
here with Mr. and Mrs. Knox Har
Mr. And Mrs. James E. Lambeth,
of Thomasvllle, stopped over iu
Shelby this morning to visit Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Beason, on their way to
Brevard, Asheville and other points
in the mountains.
Little Betty Washburn, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. George Washburn,
spent last week at Earl with her
aunt. Miss Sallle Bettis, She return
ed home on Sunday. w
Penlopc—Suzette never sues any
of her husbands for alimony.
Theresa—No, when she leaves
them they're bankrupt.
Rev. J. A. Walker has bought the
Tabernacle which is located m
South Washington street and begins
serrice Saturday night at 7:13.
Everybody cordially invited.
Pretty Party
For Mias Pryor.
Misses Rachel Wells and Eliza
beth Riviere were charming hostes
ses on Tuesday evening at a small
bridge party and linen shower in
compliment to Miss Ruby Pryor,
commercial teacher, who will not re
turn to Shelby another school year.
Quests Included members of the
high school commercial class. Bridge
was played at two tables and after
several progressions, when scores
were added Miss Sara Best was giv
en a pretty dance handkerchief as
high score prize. Miss Wells aiid
Miss Riviere were assisted by their
mothers, Mrs, Charles Well and Mrs.
R. Z. Riviere, and by Miss AUe *n
Walker in serving a delicious sweet
course with punch. After which little
Lucille Wells, small sister of Miss
Wells, entered with a pretty basket
of .gifts in linens which she present -
ed to the guest of honor. Mrs. Wells
and Mrs. Riviere gave Miss.Pryor a
set of pretty glass salad plSttes.
Those playing during thg^evening
were: Misses Sara1 Best, Sara Lee
Hamrick, Juanita pwf, Gracs
Bowling. Vivian Buice^RftJjy Pryor,
and Misses Wells and Riviere.
At The Theaters
Even your best friend's wife won t
resent it if she believes you consid
er her rather nice, rather beautiful
and rather desirable, is the belief
of Edmund Lowe, star of ’’Don't Bet
On Women,” the picture which
opened this afternoon at Caro
lina. Jeanette MacDonald does the
feminine lead and an all-aiar cast
lend able support to the entertain
ment in this swanky force. Friday
at the Carolina—"Sea ^Devils." Sat
urday—Richard Arlen and Fay
-Joe E. Brown, clown prince of
comedy, is "Going Wild” at the
Webb theatre today and Thursday.
He’s an aero-nauty land-hibber who j
goes up in the air over a girl . . and
comes down head-over heels in love
with her. Joes big inoutlwhe got
it by arguing with producers about |
his salary—is used to laughing ad-!
vantage in “Going Wild.” Other im-j
portant members of the cast are j
Lawrence Gray, Ona Munson, Wal-1
ter Prldgeon and Laura Lee.
Lily Mill Mention
' Of the Week s News
'♦Special to The Star.'
Prayer meeting at Mr. J. p. Wil
son’s Friday night at 7:30.
Mr. A. W. Ledford and family i
motored to Lake Lure and Chimney ;
Rock Sunday.
Mr. W. H. Ledbetter visited rela
tives at Hickory Orove Sunday,
Mr. and Mrs. O. F Mull and baby
and Mrs. Van Mull visited relatives
in Clover, S C.. Sunday.
Mrs. Jane Adkins of Clover, S. C.,
is visiting her brother Mr. Van Muil
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Allen and
children visited their daughter Mrs
Arene Robertson near Hollis Sun
Mr. Jes&ie Mode and wife and j
baby and Mr. D. B. Ivester and j
wife motored to Oak Ridge dairy i
near Nawton, Sunday.
Mr. Ruffin Self is sick at this
Miss Blanche Wilson spent Satur
day night with her sister Mrs. Ger
trude Garver at Gastonia.
Mr Clarenc§ Fisher and wife went
to Union to memorial day and to
Forest City to see the latter's grand
father last Sunday.
Mr. Fred Weaver motored to
Chimney Rock and Hendersonvills
Tar Heel Frog
Loses In Jump
Washington tntrj IBooks Hunky But
Is Washout In Jumping
Angels Camp. Calif.—Somewhere
in the crowded pages of sporting
history th» name of Budweiser, the
1931 champion jumping trog. must
go down, if for nothing else than
the thrilling comeback he staged to
sweep the field in the fourth an
i nual Calaverss county frog jump
ing contest herk
Budweiser's comeback was no
cinch. The great mottled frog, who
brought victory for his master, Louis
Fisher, and renown for his home
town, Stockton, Cal., was forced to
run a gauntlet of roaring six guns,
screaming men and women and
| goading children to win first prize
,with his leap of 11 feet 5 inches,
| Budweiser strained those great legs
| that would make an epicure's
I mouth water to repeat his victory
jwon in 1928. That year he defeated
! a much smaller field. This year he
i faced the competition of 150 others,
i Four Indies behind Budweiser
I came Puddle Jumper owned by
John Decchenino of Oakland. Cal.,
Puddle Jumper managed to leap 11
feet 1 inch, while Joe placed third
with a leap of 10 feet 6 inches. Joe
1 Cesa of Antioch, Cal., owned Joe.
As representatives of the Kinston
! (N. C.) Kiwanls club released Ze
nobla, a king of frogdom if there
ever was one, from his cage he fuch
ed toward the starting line with the
nonchalance of a great victor. Wom
en screamed, revolvers cracked, and
the town went wild.
Money changed hards quickly,
odds went up, but in comparison to
the great Budweiser, Zenob a prov
ed a - dismal flop. lie placed fourth
with a leap of 8 feet 6 indies. Smoke
'the Washington <N. C.> fire depart
ment's entry, just couldn't get any
j where. He did his best at 7 feet 1
i inch.
Twenty thousand persons jammed
Angels Camp for the celebration.
The town's one hotel was packed to
the rafters. Murphy's Flat was a
tent city. Beds were at a premium.
The footraii in the hostelry’s bar
room cracked under the weight of
heavy boots.
Prior to the contest-charges were
'hurled unceremoniously. A group cf
California owners of blooded ar.i
pedigreed frogs charged Zenob.r.
had been “hopped up” with a cer
tain brand of liquid known only to
the Sierra foothills. Iced container,
were guarded zeulpusJf by trained
frog keepe and tfaiiMuggery was
i But it’s til over now ar.d Bud
jweiser is the king.
Wilson Letters
j Found Unpublished
j New York Times.
j Woodrow Wilson, termed by some
■the most austerely intellectual of
presidents, is revealed as one of
the most warm-hearted of sons in
three hitherto unpublished letters
I to his father, obtained by Thomas
F. Madigan, autograph dealer.
To “my precious father.” Wilsqn
attributed “the hereditary wealth I
possess, that capital of principle, of
literary force and skill, of capacity
for first-hand thought." As his tal
ents and experience grew, he real
ized more and more “the benefit of
being your son.” He recognized his
father “as in a certain real sense
the author of all I have to be grate
ful for. I bless God for my noble,
strong and saintly mother and for
my incomparable father."
Mr. Madigan terms the letters the
most personally revealing docu
ments he has ever seen by the late
president, who seldom expressed
himself so emotionally in writing—
at least not in letters which have
come into the autograph market.
These were obtained from a friend
of the Wilson family and are en
tirely in Mr. Wilson’s autograph.
Tells Of Need For His Father.
That Woodrow Wilson considered
his mind “a poor thing" and that it
could not give him “gratification,”
he disclosed in one of the letters, j
•I have to rely on my heart as the
sole source of contentment and hap-;
piness. and that craves, oh. so
fiercely, the companionship of those
I love." the future president wrote.
The older he grew the more he
needed Ids father, he said.
The first of the letters was writ
ten in 1888. when Woodrow Wilson
was in his thirty-third year. The
others were written during the next
two years. At the time he was Pro
fessor of History! and Political
Economy at Wesleyan University. It
was here that he completed "The
State,” an analysis of various na
tional governments. It was in 1890
that he was called to Princeton as
professor of Jurisprudence and Po
litical Economy.
Just Too Bad.
New York.—Max Pincus'has lost
a smile that wouldn't come off and
he has reverted to such an appeuv
ance as folks except a hearse driv
er to have. He had a lottery ticket;
on the derby. As a joke somebody
sent him a telegram that he had!
won $20,000. He gave up his job and;
spent $100 on a dinner for- friend
before he was disillusioned. But he'
cot his job back
Fa listen Newsj
Of Current Week
Home Economic* Club Meei*. Per
sonals of People Coming
And (ioln[.
! 'Special to 'IIie Star.* |
I Fa listen. May IS.—The Home Kc >•
i nomlcs club nil) meet Friday after-!
i noon at the club room Mrs. Wall.r.■*1
will make a strawberry short cate
|and give the regular procram for!
jthe month. All members and any J
| hho would like to join arc urged to
i be present.
Mrs. John Purker of neur Lincoln
twi, a iarnier resident of this place >
and a slater of the late T. A. Stainer
spent several days here last we’r
i with her nephew, Mr. und Mrs
Claude Stamey.
Master C S. Hendrick of i.iic !
Beams Mill section was the week j
end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ray WIN *
| son.
Mr. und Mrs. T. A. Lee and daugk
ter, Elizabeth, motored to Mars Hi’l
'Sunday to spend the day with their
son Hoyle, w ho Is in school there.
Mrs. A. L, Hoyle who has been
visiting relatives at Hamlet return
ed to her home Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Snow of Mt
Airy spent several days this week
with their eon Rev. and Mrs. E. E,'
Mr;:. Rob Cline and little son
Bobby who have been visiting rela
1 lives in Bennettsville and Lumber
: ton for the last two weeks returned
i to their home Wednesday.
Mr. an l Mrs. Franklin Warlick
1 spent the week end with their par
ents Mr and Mrs W. A. Jolley of
near Forest City.
Mr. and Mrs. W G Bridges and, \
family visited Mrs Odus Champion j
of near Lattimore Sunday afternoon 1
Misses Nellie and Zellie Williams
who have been in school here lor1
the past year and were members of
the graduating class returned to
their home in Devreaux, Oa„ Friday;
Miss Elisabeth Bowens of near
Double Shoals, spent last Wedne.
day night with Mr. and Mrs. Clem
j Royster.
Mr. Charlie Alexander of near
! Waco Is spending this week with Mr
iSloane Elliott.
j Mrs. T. A. Stamey was the din
jnsr guest of Mr. and Mfa. Clauds
: oh-msy, Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gettys Parker and
:n Clarence Robert, visited Mr.
c. Mrs. Max Boggs Sunday after
and Mrs. Eber Champion and
children were the dinner guests of
Mrs. Champion’s parents Mr. and
I Mrs. W. M. Smalley of Lawndale
j Sunday.
j Mrs. Lawrence Ware and little son
! Eugene. of Kings Mountain, spent
! last week with her parents, Mr. and
: Mr*. P. O. Ross.
Mr. and Mrs. Kesson Pruitt of
j Casar, visited Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Hoyle Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Edmonds and
| family were Spartanburg, S. C., vis
itors Saturday.
Miss Minnie Mull of Toluca speii*
several days last week with Miss
Clara Williams, returning to her
home Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Adlai Elliott and
family accompanied by Charles
Stamey visited Mr. and Mrs. An
drew Elliott of Waco Sunday after
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Moore and
family of Rutherfordton visited rel
atives in Fallston Sunday. Mrs
Moore's mother Mrs. A. L. Hoyle ie ■
turned with them to spend several
Mr. and Mrs Henry Gantt and
daughter Josephine were spend the
day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Char
lie Lends Sunday.
Mrs. M. J. Bridges of FolkviUe,
spent several days with her son Mr.
and Mrs. W .a. Bridges last week.
Mr and Mrs. J. W Wright and!
family of Gastonia visited Mr. and
Mrs. W A. Wright Sunday.
Miss Helen Falls spent Sunday
with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Cicero Falls.
Mr. and. Mrs. E. A Hoyle and
family visited Mr. and Mi’s. Amos i
Pruitt of Casar Sunday.
Mr and Mrs. Lem Hamrick and}:
family spent Sunday with Mr. and j i
Mrs. W. F. Hamrick.
Mr. and Mrs, Paul Toney of ;
Shelby visited Mr. and Mrs. Yates! i
Williams Sunday ■ afternoon.. j j
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Spurling and j
sons, Everett junior and Carol, ids- j
ited Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Lattimore j
Sunday afternoon.
Miss Muriel White of near Casar j
spent several days last week with j
Miss Ola Boggs.
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Parker and J
children of near Lincolnton visited i
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Stamey Sun- j
day. Mrs. John Parker their mothfn ]
who has been visiting relatives here j
for several days returned with them I \
There will be an Ice cream supper |
at El Bethel, Saturday night, May j
23. Public cordially invited.
No Throating.
- — - *» il
, Hoa's :our car running?"
•Not so good. I can t teep it j
throttled doan.”
"How's your wife?"
She's about the same.” :
Problem Of Choosing
The Life For Students
Some Ten Thousand Gainful Oc
cupations f rom Which to
Choose .hummer Jobs.
"Special to The Star.i
' Wake Forest. May 15.—Speaking
this morning to 700 Wake Forest
college students on “Choosing a
Lite's Work." flrvfl John Allen Fin
ley, college chaplain, gave his answer
to a question which has perplexed
mortals since the world began.
"The problem of choosing one s
life work,” he stated, ”ls one of the
most serious which a college student
faces, It has been said that 65 pc
cent of college students have not
settled this question
“The matter needs to be faced de
liberately by e\edy college student
No one need expect to drift Into his
proper plucc In the world. On the
basis of numerous surveys which
hate been made one is safe in say
ing that from onehalf to three
fourths of ti e people in gainful oc
cupations are misfits.
“Roger Babson says: ‘Statistics
show that 80 per cent of our young
people get their positions in June or
July, directly after the close of
school or college .... When it
is considered that most boys and
girls talte the first eood position
that is offered to them, irreapac
tlve of the firm or character of the
work, it is not surprising that there
are so many failures in life.'
"With possibly some 10000 gainful
occupations to choose from, every
man ought to find a Job to which
he Is suited. ‘Each man,' wrote
Emerson, 'has hfs own vocation. The
talent is the call; There is onp direc
tion hi which all space is open to
him. He has faculties silently Invit
ing him thither to endless exertion.
He Is like a ship in a river; he runs
against obstructions on every side
but one; on that side all obstruction
Is taken away* and he sweeps serer
ly over a deepening channel into an
Infinite sea.”
"One should hear the call of his
natural bent, the thing he likes to
do and can do well. But it Is pos
sible for a mans interpretation of
his own aptitudes to mislead him.
Of Goethe his biographer says, 'Till
near his fortieth year lie could not
shake off the Illusion that nature
had given him equally the gifts of
the painter and the poet. Many
hours of the best years of his life
were to be spent In laboriously prac -
tielng on art in which he was doom
ed to mcdiocrjty.’
— Shelby’s Popular Playhouse —
If one kiss costs $10,000, who can
afford love?
“Don’t Bet On Women”
With Edmund Lowe and Jeannette
HORDE,” With Richard Arlen and
Fay Wray.
Shoe Values
Never in all our merchandising ex
perience have we seen such marvelous
values in Men’s, Women’s and Children’s
Dependable Footwear as we are now off
ering. Good styles, good lasts, good
workmanship and good materials . . . . ♦
Just selling at ridiculous prices, that’s all:
$1 and $1.98
In these groups you will find Men’s Shoes
and Oxfords, Women’s Oxfords, Ties,
Straps and Pumps that have been selling
at $4.00 to $7.00, all put out at these un
heard of prices. Our only excuse for sell
ing at these prices is because we have
overbought and want to unload before
styles change.
Dept. Stares

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