Shelby Daily Star (Shelby, … /
Sept. 30, 1931, edition 1 /
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Arrival Mol as Planned
Having crashed into the sea, off the Newfoundland coast, while at*
tempting a night from Lisbon to the United States, the three intrepid
I Hers above clung to the wreckage of their Junkers plane for six days,
drifting in the treacherous waters. Picked up by the S. S. Belmolra,
they Mere transferred in mid-ocean to the S. S. Stavangerfjord and
brought to New York, where they arc pictured on arrival. Left to
right, top. arc Christian Johanssen and Willy Rody, German members
of the trio. Lower shows Fernando Costa Da Vega, in bed as the
result of an injury received when the plane crashed.
Clover Hill News
Of Late Interest
Mr. Towery Taking Radium Treat
ment. Mr. And Mrs. Kewton
Have New Son.
i Special to The Star >
Lawndale, R-l, Sept. 2?.—Mrs,
Toy Page who has been very sick
tor the past two wcks is able to be
Several from the community at
tended the annual singing at Un
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ledford
and children spent Sunday with
Mrs. Ledford’s parents, Mr. and
Airs. Prank Norman of Be!wood.
Mrs. Bradie Parker spent Sun
day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs!
8. M. Hasting.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Ramsey and
Children spent Saturday night and
Sunday in Morganton visiting rela
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Clyde New
ton Saturday Sept. 26. a fine son.
Mr. and Mrs. Laborn Queen spent
Sunday afternoon with Mr. and
Mrs. L. J. Carter.
Mr. and Mrs. Mosey Hasting and
j children were the dinner guests cf
f Mr, and Mrs. J. M. Hastings.
Those from the community hav
j ing^tjjeir tonsils and adenoids re
I moved last week at the clinic were
Everett Ledford, Adlev Ramsey and
Mrs. John Towery visited Mr
j and Mrs. Clarence Warlick Uur
Mrs, Amos Ledford spent last
l week with her daughter. Mrs. L. I..
| Norman and Mr. tforman.
Mr. B. I. Towery who has been
| taking radium at the Rutherford
tori hospital is not improving very
fast at this writing.
Misses Maie and Nettie Lee. Ram
sey spent Tuesday night of last
week with Mrs. H. L. Ramsey and
Mi's. Welburn of Rutherfordton
spent a few days last week with
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Ramsey.
Women who decide to marry men
after correspondence through ma
trimonial agencies might learn
something from the crime in West
Virginia, where a romeo admits he
killed two of them.
TONIGHT and THURSDAY
41‘The Last Parade”
ALSO NEWS AND ACTS
ENJOY THE FAIR—THEN SEE A
GOOD SHOW FOR
Wc are going to give away ABSOLUTELY FREE
a brand new
SATURDAY NIGHT at 8 O’CLOCK
AT THE FAIR GROUNDS
No purchase required. Inquire at our booth,
oeated in the north end of the Manufacturer*’
LISTEN TO THE WORLD SERIES
FIRST GAME TOMORROW AFTERNOON
fYoadcan From Our Booth at The Cleveland
( omitv pspr riiH frpni oijy
V ' ’• i ' ,;7r .■
Pendjeton’s Music Store
SHELBY. N. t.
Mr. ana Mrs. william Osborn •
and Mrs. J. R. Osborne visited the
old Amos Osborne home at Lock
hart Shoals Sunday.
Mrs. Joe Beam of Cherryville wa;
carried to the hospital at Winston
Salem where she will undergo an
operation. Mrs. Beam before mrr
riage was the daughter of Mr
John P. Dellinger of Waco.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy McDonald oi
Rock Hill, S. C.. arc spending this
afternoon with Mr. and Mrs, Lee B.
Weathers and taking in the Cleve
land county fair.
Mr. Fred Mauney, Shelby boy,
who has been manager of a chain
store at Enfield, has been transfer
red to a store at Hamlet.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee B. Weathers
will have as 4heir guests tomorrow
for the fair, Mr. and Mrs. John
Lucas of Charlotte and Miss Ber
trice Cobb, editor of the Morgan
Mrs. Ed Post and Miss Louise
Bettis were the guests Thursday
j afternoon of Mrs. Gary Hambright
\ of Lattimore.
Mrs. Julius Buttle, Miss Nancy
! Buttle, Mrs. L. P. Holland. Mrs.
Charles Wall and Mrs. J. J, Mc
Murry visited Messrs. Pegram Hol
land and Albert Suttle at Mars
Hill college yesterday.
Mr. Lewis Forney is spending this
week with his sister, Mrs. O. J.
Holler, and Mr. Holler at Union .
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Arey and
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Arey 3pent the
week-end on a trip through the
Shenandoah Valley, going to Har
risonburg, Va„ and visiting the
Endless Caverns and other points
Messrs. H. A. Logan and Fled
Loga nspent the day Monday in
Dr. Joe Osborne, of ParksviUe, S.
C., has been visiting his brother,
Dr. J. R. Osborne, and Mrs Os
borne here recently.
Miss Nlta Winkler. Miss Kate
Wilson, and Mrs. Fanny Shuford
visited Miss Wilson’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Billy Wilson *t Newton
Mrs. Romeo Hicks, of Henrietta,
is visiting Mr. and Mrs. J L. Mc
Dowell this week.
Mr. George Redfern, of Asheville,
is spending a few days with friends
Miss SLary Brandt Switzer enter
ed the Shelby hospital yesterday
where she is undergoing treat
Capt. and Mrs. S. A. Ligon and
three children of Fort Mill, S. C..
spent the day Sunday here with
Capt, Ligon's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
L. E. Ligon at their home on N
Miss Fanny McCaughrin, Mrs
Allen Johnstone, n, and Mrs, Rob
Wallace, all of Newberry, S. C.. will
arrive here tomorrow to spend a
few days with Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Messrs. Louis Roberts. Hal Brid
ges, of Lattlmore. and W. M. Elliott,
of Waco, leave today to resume
their studies in the medical college
at Duke university after spending
their summer vacation here with
their respective parents.
Mrs. Charles Wall, of Lexington,
is spending this week here with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L, P Hol
Miss Essie Rheinhardt is leaving j
tomorrow for Chattanooga, Tenn.,
to visit her brother, Mr. S. L.
Rheinhardt. and Mrs. Rheinhardt.
Mrs. B. M. Dennis, of Newberry.
S, C., will arrive tomorrow to spend
two days with her son. Mr. C. M.
Dennis, and Mrs. Dennis at their
home on E. Marion street.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Ligon had asi
their guests on Sunday the for
mer’s sister, Mrs. T. R. Yarbrough,
and nephewt Mr. O. E. Murtishaw,
and Mrs. Murtishaw, all of Colum
bia, S. C.
Mrs. J, J, McMurry, of High |
Point, arrived Tuesday to spend
this week with her parents, Mr. and;
Mrs. S, A. Washburn, and other |
The greatest deeires this waue/
will be among the laborers in the
arowded cities Firmer* miy o*
broke, but they at least have some
thing to e*t.
It may be no use, but let us re
mind prospective writers of articles
for publication in The Star thru
they must sign their no.mrs or tlieir j
contribution will not be printed i
One farmer Shows That Monet
Can Be Made On Crop.
Raleigh.—W. H. Darst, head ol
the crop improvement work of N.
C. State college has a ‘'believe It or
not" yarn in these times of depres
sion on farms.
‘‘One farmer visited last week H
building an up-to-date feed ban:
with a concrete silo which he ex
pects to pay for with this year's
crop of lespedeza seed," Mr. Darst
said. "His seed will have a value of
$10,000 at present prices.”
Not to be too heartened by one
report, Mr. Darst continued his
travels In territory growing les
Another farmer reported ha
would pay a note for $600 this fall
from money secured from selling
his seed under contract for $8,000
Another said he was buying an ad
ditional farm this year from the
returns of his lespedeza seed and
would pay off debts and mortgages
of long standing.
“Some of the reports made to os
were hard to believe,” Professor
Darst sale! "But when one spends
a day oh a particular farm, ha
learns that they are true. Our field
Inspection of certified lespedeza
seed has been in progress for the
last four weeks and will continue for
another week at least. Some 4,500
acres will be minutely inspected.
About 1,250,000 pounds of good seed
: hould be harvested from this area
and certified Korean and Kobe les
pedeza is now bringing from 30 to
25 cents a pound on the market.
"In this day of apparent distress
on many farms it Is a great relief
to meet personally some of the sev
eral prosperous Piedmont growers. ’
Professor Darst said.
The lespedeza seed producers art
quick to see the advantages of seed
certification and are developing' a
new industry for the state, the ex
There is a great demand for pur:
lespedeza seed, free of noxious weed
seeds and other mixtures and North
Carolina is rapidly getting into a
position to be able to supply such
seed all over the nation, Professor
Darst sai$. He was greatly enthusei
over the progress being made in
producing the certified seed and
said when the pressing demand fo
seed was over, the crop still had a
high value for hay, pasture and soil
"Some of the men who are now
growing the crop for seed are just
itching to cut it for htfyhe said.
"I also saw one of the finest fields
of corn in Rowan county that 1
ever expect to see anywhere which
was produced by plowing under a
crop of lespedeza and sweet clover.
Tire lespedeza also prevents thc
washing of soil and will be the sav
ing of many a rolling Piedmon.
Should Can Nine
For Each Person
Raleigh.—If sufficient tomatoes
were not canned during the past
summer so that every member ci
the family can have at least nine
quarts this winter, more should he
canned before the season closes,
Miss Mary E. Thomas, food special
ist at N. C. State college, urges.
Nine quarts is a minimum suppi'
Even the baby should be figured
in. Babies grow better, show les
tendency to become anemic and de
velop better teeth if vitamin C,
found in tomatoes, is in the diet
from early infancy.
"Whether raw, cooked, or canned,
ripe tomatoes contain valuable food
elements that are necessary for good
nutrition and when grown and ear
ned at home, provide an inexpen
sive food," Miss Thomas said. "They
may be substituted for oranges as
they rank with the citrus fruit is
one of the richest sources of vita
min C and they are superior to Jt
as a source of A B and G. This
means that tomatoes contain those
vitamins which promote growth
and help keep the tissues of eye
ear, nose and throat resistant to
infection, stimulate the appetite,
aid the digestive processes, and pre
vent pellagra. They should be ca.
en <t least three times a we;;;
throughout the year.”
Lack Of Spending
Washington—The public, by fail
ure to spend its money, is blamed
by Walter S. Gifford for much of
the unemployment distress.
Consumer buying, the man en
trusted by President Hoover with
earing for the suffering of the job-!
less behoves, must precede solution'
of tha problem.
“If the public buys neither work!
nor goods, it is the public that is j
indirectly discharging men." he said'
in a. I’i’/io cUldppfs over both na
tional networks. j
Chicago Bank Quits
Business, Pays Off
H Can't Make Any Money, to
It Pays Depositors In Full
Chicago, »ept, 29.- J B. McOraih
Jr., staridd a run in his own bank
and made history thereby.
He wrote all of the customers of
the Mayfair State Savings Bank,1
owned by him, that the biytk was
not making any profits and.lthat he
Itad decided to cloee It. He edded
that all depositors had better come1
and get their money, because lie1
was going to shut the bank cn Wert
nesdar of this week.
State Auditor Oscar Kelson aid !
it was the first time in the history]
of the United States that a bank;
was closing voluntarily. with full j
payment of all depositors before !
me tau. slender McGrath, call'd i
by one of his depositors the "most
honest man in the rorld.” told the
story of the Mayfair bank, time:
"f fell for this hauk business and
I’m going to fall out of if. Im clos
ing simply becausse it isn't, profitable
Last April we had deposits of $2,
000,000. Then there tear a flurry of
bank failures and our deposits
dwindled to $600 000. Other banks
asked depositors for a written notice
when they wanted to withdraw
money. My bank did not. After all,
it was their money.
"Last April we had 400 empty rule
deposit boxes. Now they are ail fill
ed by people who withdrew their
money from Ratings accounts and
put it in the safety vaults. Ins:
April my safety deposit box man
sat around ail day with nothing to'
do. Today he is opening one box
after another all day long for house
wives who come in and take *3 and 1
$3 at a time.
"Banks all-over the neighborhood:
failed. My depositors withdrew their j
money from my bank because they[
were, frightened. 1 can't blamej
■ "But I'm no philanthropist. Tlv-j
bank is being closed for yjod. lye j
learned my lesson. I'm a hanking j
| attorney. I made my money repre-j
senting bankers and then I was fool>
I enough to become a banker myself. I
I'm going back to my legal prac-!
I ' —— *
Late News Items
Dinner Early For Mr. .McSwain.
Person's! Items Of People
<■ Special to The Star >
Sept. 29.—Mrs. 13. O. McSwain
gave a dinner party Sunday in
honor of her husband's biiwhdf.y
Those present were: Mrs. Judy
j Ramsey and Mr. and Mrs. Ilamp
iton Dellinger of Charlotte, Mr. and
j Mrs. Shelton McSwain of Moores
ville, Mr. and Mrs. Abram Daves of
Ellenboro. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Ram
sey and family. Mr. and Mrs. P. C.
Blanton and family and Mr. and
Mrs. Kermit Blanton,
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bridges rnd
son, Gordon and Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Bridges attended the
widen wedding anniversary' Sun
day of Mr. and Mrc. Bill Ledbetter
of the Poplar Springs section.
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Moore were
the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs.
E, C. Doster of Union.
Mr. and Mrs. Winifred McSwain
spent the week end with Mr. and
Mrs. O. C. McSwain.
Mr. and Mrs. Broadus Gold and
f daughter. Lucille, Mr. and Mrs. <
Jim Winn and aon. Fay,: and Mr.
and Mrs. Brady McSwain and
children. Eulan and Waynette, and
Mrs. Athia Pension were the quests
of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Humphries!
Miss Willie Walker was the week •
end guest of Miss Ora Jones of,
Mrs. Lewis McSwain spent Sun
day with Mrs. B. H. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. George McSwain
•pent Saturday night and Sunday
with Mrs. Johnnie McSwain who
has been very sick for the past
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Wyatt
•pent Sunday with Mrs. Wyatt’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lander Mc
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Frances ot
Shelby visited Mr. and Mrs. John
nie McSwain Sunday afternoon,
Mr. J. Z. Welker, accompanied by
his agriculture teacher, Mr. P. M.
Coley of Lattlmore motored to
Charlotte last Wednesday. Mr.
Walker entered the cow judging
contest. Making the highest score
he left for Raleigh on Friday to
enter the contest held there. Mr.
Coley also accompanied him. They
returned home Saturday night.
Miss Gretel McSwain wrs the
Sunday dinner guest of Miss
Those calling at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. E. Walker Sunday
were Mr. and Mrs. George Looka
doo, Mr. and Mrs. Yates Hamrick
Mrs. Billie McSwain spent Sun
day afternoon with Mrs. Brassie
MrSwfln of Lattimore.
Some die h»rd. the man who
abandon his spring garden to the
risighbonng chickens and the weeds
is now contempating the blessings
to be derived from a fall planting.
Good advertisers know that writ
ing an advertisement is a job that
’em lire, care, even if it is going t
bs inserted in The 8 .nr where re 1
. nils are a ini' si.' certain
-L a* JiLii— i, w*
Mill Man Debate
I :.e wiy New# Record of New
York, which mUl executives of this
section swear by and sometime# at,
relate." a ft cry that It knows to be
true and one that should Interest,
end perhaps benefit, every Pled*
It tell* of an important cotton
m.~ president, a man who U very
v eil known to most of us, and also
a man whom we all regard very
highly. He was visiting one of the
leading Souther.i^citle*. so the story
roes, and was accosted on the
street by a man who asked for
reme money. The man wanted ten
cents or so.
Our mill friend, who is known to
be quite generous said: "Thai** all
right, my friend, here's a quarter."
And with that the man who had
he reed for the money started to
damn the negro?#. They were tak
ing his work away, they were work
ing cheaper than he was willing to
The mill man became interested
; id Hiked what kind of work this
fellow was doing. He said he was
doing brick-laying, and couldn't up*.
work any more, because the ir
Sxoes would do It lor so much leaf.
The beggar went on with h»|
damning, he damned Hoover and ne
damned the poiltlclrn«, he damned
This gave chc mill man an uiw.
He i'.rrkcd the lellotv to a neigh-1
boring drug . tore, where they ant
down and had a soda together, and
"You’ve given me an idea, saidj
the mill man to Urn fellow who haul
begged for the money. *Tm having;
trouble with my mill. I've been run
ning it fur several yean, and have
not been making any money. You'i
given me an idea. T think that I rill
give the whole thing up. It, ha
been a hard battle, worrying and
fighting and getting nowhere;
nothing feems to be right, so I
think I'll give the whole thing up.'
The beggar looked up. "What is
going to happen to the people who
are with you?" he asked.
"Oil," said the nil’ll man, "they 11
take cars of themselves.*'
"Well, how many have you got
in your employ?”
"Oil, several hundred, maybe
four or five hundred," was the an
Tiie beggar looked up In horror.
To have all those men thrown cut
of work—and what would happen
to ail their famine —what a catas
trophe It would be!
Before long, the beggar wits put
ting up a staunch fight for the
workers of the mill, and arguing
vociferously with this executive to
hsvr him ccntinu” operating his
plant, even * if he oouldnt Wnai*
money, just to take care of the peo
ple who were working for him.
The whole thing wound up as fol
lows; The mill man agreed to kesp
his mill going to make a profit if h*
could, in order to see that his peo
ple wero not forced to suffer c e
privailon tlircugh lots of their jobs.
On the other hand, the beggar
agreed to go out and look for work,
and if he couldn't get It at hi# own
price, to take whatever he could g»l,
rather than to go around doin.j
nothing and damning every pod j
The Piedmont ha.1, an idea that
most of us, whether mill men cr
bricklayers or whatnot, whether in
office, store, factory or shop, would
lose nothing by reading that agrln
and by meditating upon it—Green
In S. C. Worthless
Special Cotton Session Adjourned
With Nothing Of Valor
< York vile Enquirer, i
Columbia, Sept. 28.—'The legisla
ture finally -went home to stay unci'.
next January—It Is devoutly hopeo
at least—after a special session
which the the Skate and the farm
er s no good whatever, it is certain,
and whether it did the politicians
who compelled It and ran it any
good, in problematical in the minds
of many experts of that profession.
It passed a law prohibiting under
heavy penalties the planting et
cotton In this state next year—pro
vided something occurs which can
not possibly occur.
It passed another law appropria,
ing considerable money for an in
vestigation of the cotton seed in
dustry, which Is good for some
people at least, for It provides sev
eral paying Jobs in hard times.
What It Did Not Do.
It did not pass any proposed law
to curtail the acreage in cotton in
1932, in parallel with the Texas
It did not pass a law’ providing a
bond issue to secure $15,000,000 to
se loaned the farmers on their cot
The senate tacking that last
measure into the bill for the cur
tailment of acreage and Insisting
on keeping it there, probably wn£
the cause of the curtailment meas
ure failing to pass. Not many men:.
Iserr except Senator Edgar Brown
factored the |1»,000,000 measure -
but Senator Edgar Brown from
Barnwell is a master politician who
was able to keep it alive as under
ionsidcratloa to the very end, even
■.1.'- it ras fcncf; - out four yr
lv :• times.
The p«ia! also
three acts entirely local, but very
important, to York and Spartan
burg counties and the city of Aiken,
allowing them to borrow money !?»
The Tay of Ihr Politicjam.
The special icssion of the legWa-j
turn actually adjourned without do-!
;elding how much pay Its members!
ishall receive for coining It*re to do ,
what has been stated above.
Many were plrged in writing toj
Governor Blackwood to work for $5 j
a day, and others were under no;
pledge. Tlte latter group objected to!
those tied up In promises compelling!
the unpledged to work for the pit
tance of So a day, when the con- \
stltutlon allows them $10 a'day
That disagreement developed in
o a fight draw. The appropriation
act finally passed was made double
barreled. one barret loaded witn
geld eagle and the other with half
eagle.', Each member got two
vouchers for his pay. One voucher
calls for the payment of $10 a day.i
and the other for $5 a day TheJ
solon will cash whichever one hej
chouse*—and how are hts conc>i-!
tuehtfi away back home to kno.v
which one he uses hi the office oi [
the state treasurer? For one thing,!
•very $5 member U apt to inform
hi * home town paper that he ccsh
ed the smaller order on the flat.:
treasury, Some unpledged tueniberaj
took only $5 a day, believing it good!
enough politics to Ua r ortli the loe
of the otliev $0 a day
If the world could retain in its
educated youth the faith and am
bition that tno tir*t glide pupil car
ries, into ;vchcol most of the prob
lems of society would be solved in
the present generation.
It lias teen said that cue
cl the largest sea elephants nt
captivity Is to be fount' In the
koo at 8t. Louts. It requires
man" pounds of fresh fun
for Its dally meals.
One hundred and eighty,
five thousand paha of solid
leather shoes Is the daily ca
pacity ol our company—the
wcfrld's largest manufacturers
of solid leather shoe; 80.0
the world over by *he best
merchants. Don't take a sul)-'
atltute. Look for the SUr c*n
the heel, or on • nam* "Star
11 !• vc>
Wonder what has happened te
die good old custom that the good
sld time boas had, of putting an
extra five dollars in the pay check ?
We admit that we know nothing
about them but we have oftc.i
wondered how some women could
:.nille while talking a t&rcastie
fling at another sister.
One trouble with moving pic
tures is that the producers seem‘*o
know nothing about what imaii
town people like. Moreover, they
seem to care less.
"Mr. Wray, that pair
of AAA’s 1 was fitted iii
here last week—W ell.
they just feel so com
fortable, I wouldn't take
twice the price I paid."
* 0 #
( oni mon Occurrence
“Mr. Wray, we'want
another pair of Star
Krand shoes, like we got
last fall. Yes sir!”
rt * *
“Here we are with the
whole family for our
s vm- —Billy. Sue. Mary,
l‘><-!, Annie and Jack.”
Wray: “Well, we are
always glad to see our
ip * ” *
‘‘Just come down
■“fairs to our juvenile
“My. such a nice place
you have here! Children,
just look at' the solid
leather shoes. No paste
I oard in asorir of Wray's
£ * *
".So this is Wray and G
Sons' Store? You bet!
Customer to Wray.—
“Pardon me, but how
loner have you folks been
selling these good solid
leal her shoes here in
Wrav: "Over i'weaty-.
* * t
"Is Victor or George
in? f am enjoying the
races at the big Cleve
land County Fair, and
while here in town. 1
dropped in to get a pair
of those snappy young
men’s shoes to go' with
mv new Sunday suit I
bought from them a few
-HEI BV » fOri L Vr. PLAY HOI SI5"
— PHONE 443 —
TODAY and THURSDAY
V brand HfH p.clur* . . . hot on tbr heels of the
woo‘>r nii‘4 inerting llfiJ at Madi'On Square Gai
dei,‘ a few weeks ago ag'lnst iHmr . . . the
pictu-e of the bom
YiUi the ttrungeet r»-t that e’er did * pieture of its
NOAII BEERY. MARY BRIAN. LKO CAKILLO.
ItCSSELI. Gf.EASOS. GEORGE BRENT.
FRIDAY — Lily Damita In
‘THE WOMAN BETWEEN"
A PLAN THAT
$a\ ing bit by bit max seem a long and tedious
road to higher finance and investment. But if
you save the dollars and cents—or any odd
sums—you will soon compose the working
capital you hold in your dreams. You are cer
tain to acquire a handsome total ready for the
worthwhile things you had hoped would lie
y w g u n m
The First National Bank
Shelby Daily Star (Shelby, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Sept. 30, 1931, edition 1
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