North Carolina Newspapers

    . Figure Winner
With Navy Man
Wa hingtnn Writers lannot Gel
The Controversy Settled Just
flight.
Washington.—Somehow, no mur
mur of applause has swept the coun
try at one of the most extraordin
ary achievements recorded in this
capital during modern times
Four hundred Washington coi
respondents, whose trails arc whits
with bleached bones of wrong hor
os they have picked in years past
ind not one of whom has anything
like a perfect record of doping elec
tions or other results in public a>
lairs, unanimously chose President
Herbert Hoover to defeat President
William Howard Gardiner of th*
Navy League when the Hoovei
"Commission on Abysmal Ignor
ance" was appointed to decide
whether Pie.ident Gardiner's charg
cs against President Hoover were
correct.
Not even the greenest cub mull
ed that one. If no movement to
commemorate this remarkable per -
iormance is begun from private
sources it seems as if tne National
Press club and the White Houst
Correspondents’ Association .should
vote an appropriation to stick up .
tablet somewhere.
But you cannot expect unaintn-J
tty all the time, .and now the sai l- I
correspondents and the grntlcm.i
who write the editorials for then
papers bark home are disagreeing,
as to whether Hoover gained mor.
than'he lost when he publicly ex- j
collated Gardiner and appointed
the committee of five which he sau
would return a report which should
cause Gardiner (o make public
apology.
In
The incident, has given those an
ions' to praise Hoover—-his friend.-,
and others—a lovely chance to pic
ture the president a* a hard-hit- |
ting, Rooseveltion fighter It ha.
also, tended to discredit the Nav-.
league, an extremist. Big Navi ,
propaganda group, for the commie- !
ion seems to have shot many ol ■
its assertions of "fact" full o! holes I
The Navy League na.s always boas!-1
ed of its accuracy. Whether the ef
fect of the incident on the League,
prestige h^>- ben as beneficial to
Hoover as to the country is one of
those points now Leirig argued
Unfortunately, there are man ,
persons who are jit'f as sour on
Old at 40?
Beware Kidney Acidity
If ou f- el old ami run-down from ;
Outing I p Nigdna, Backache, Leri
ruins. Stiffness, Nervousness. Circles
. under Byes, Headaches, Burning and |
Bb-dder Weakness, caused by Kid- -
rev Acidity, i want you to quit suf- !
I' ring light now. Come in and get j
what X think is the greatest med- .!
h me I have ever found. It of*“n
E'ves big improvement in 21 hours.
Just ask me for Cystex (Siss-texi.
It s only 7't* and I guarantee It. to
o' rkly combat these conditions and
s-tisfv completely, ..r return empty
package and get your money back.
SETTLES DRUG STORE.
THANKSGIVING FARES
I.OW Round Trip Rates
To
All Points in North and
South Carolina, Georgia,
Florida, Alabama and othei
Southeastern Points
Also
Washington, t). ('.
Tickets on sale November
24-25. Limited December
1st.
See Ticket Agent or
H. E. Pleasants, D. P. A..
Raleigh, N. C. Phone 2700
505 Odd Fellows Building.
S EA'BOAR D
Air Line Railway
SOUTHERN RAILWAY
SYSTEM ANNOUNCES
Greatlv reduced fares for
THANKSGIVING
HOLIDAYS
Thursday, Npv, 26, 1931
FARE AND ONE THIRD
FOR ROUND TRIP
Between Stations in
Southeast.
Tickets on sale November
24th and 25th. Also Nov
ember 26th from stations ;
and for trains of that date !
scheduled to arrive at des
tination before 2:00 P. M.
Final return limit Decem
ber 1, 1931,
Stop-over permitted i n
either direction. Baggage
will be cheeked.
TRAVEL by train
Comfortable—Economical
Safe.
For fares, pullman reserva
tions, tickets and schedul
es, consult Ticket. Agents,
hr address
R. H. GRAHAM,
Division Passenger Agent, j
Room 1 Southern Passen- j
g,er Station,
Charlotte, N. C.
<
I Hoot er as Gardiner proved himse1
jiind it Is a question whether Hoove:
jdid not suffer more , than he ha;
[profited when he laid himself oper
; 10 the razzbernes and ridicule o:
: those who are always looking fu.
such opportunities. Even some wl.t
; ure not Hoover s enemies have sug
igested that he didn't appear in a
J very good light when he jumped
j with all his presidential mightlne.v
| on an obscure private citizen and
j appointed a commission of five of
' fil ial and ex-official dignitane.
j from among his friends to brand
| thus private citizen as a liar before
j the world.
A widespread tendency developer:
I to spoof Hoover-rather than 0.
j join in the jump onto Gardiner
j One cartoonist portrayed 10 fai
i little Hoovers—acting as judge
jurors, opposing counsel, witnes
land picture on the wall-engaged in
| finding Hoover not guilty. Another
j showed the president as a footban
player dashing offside to kick a
water boy while an opponent label,
ed "Uncmploymen* ’ rushed on with
the ball tow ard a pre. umable touch
down. Regardless of the fairness oi
unfairness of such criticism it does
a politician no good when he gives
people such excellent opportunities
to stick pins in him.
Perhaps nothing in' the whole af
fair was more absurd in itself ci
more unfortunate from the Hoovei
standpoint than the part that
phrase, "abysmal ignorance, was
made to play. Thanks to the cor
respondents, the whole country war
led to believe that the issue was
whether Hooter va.s guilty -oi
"abysmal ignorance," Hoover didn t
mention the phrase at any time,
and his committee, as his enemies
ndw delight in pointing out, took
no position on the accusation be
yond cognizance.
California Tiger
Bones Unearthed
!
j
Scientist Tells About fireal Cats.
Especially the Sabre-tooth
Tiger.
New Haven, Conn.—A climax in;
evolution, an extinct tiger with
stabbing weapons, was described to
the national academy of science
here at Vale university.
Speaking on the cats of Rancho
la Brea. Dr. John Campbell Mer
riain. president of the Carnegie in
stitution of Washington, interpret
ed the story told by bones , of great,
predatory cats, some bigger than
modern lions, which once lived in
California.
In one of them, the sabre-tooth
tiger, he showed a wonder of evo
lution and nature's method of alt
ering living conditions which wtped
them off the earth.
Discoveries in quite a different
phase of evolution were reported by
Dr. Ross G. Harrison of Yale uni
versity. His laboratory has traced
the source, or close to it, of pro
duction of legs by salamanders.
Asphalt pits on Rancho la Brea
at Los Angeles have yielded bones
of 1.500 sabre tooth tigers. Battle
scars on the bones tell almost the
life story of one such tiger. Details
of their fighting aparatus and even
of the structure of their inner ears
have been developed by Dr. Mar
riam with collaboration of Dr. Ches
ter Stock.
This tiger was an "acme" of of
fensive animal, specialized for at
tack probably upon sluggish power
ful beasts with thick hides.
He was about as big as modern
tigers, with body closer to the
ground. The attacking forequarters
were over-emphasized. the hind
quarters slender. This tiger was not
built to run away.
With small brain and powerful
body," said Dr. Merriam "and with
ferocity born of both, this cat was
more insistent on reaching and clos
ing with its prey than probably any
other predatory mammal of the
fauna. Its truculence is further sug
gested by the many evidences of di
sease resulting from injury and
seen in elements of the skeleton
and to a less extent in the skull.
"In consummating an attack the
head would be drawn back by the
powerful muscles lodged in the
neck and attached to the occiput
while the lower jaw, moving
tnrough a wide arc, permitted the
sabre-like canine teeth to Junction
as stabbing weapons."
One tooth found at Rancho te
Brea, although broken, was eight or
nine inches long, indicating an ori
ginal span of nearly a foot. The
teeth had serrated borders, which
Dr. Merriam said undoubtedly were
used for tearing and ripping. Al
though-other animals have develop
ed sabre teeth none were backed by
so "many co-ordinating structures
as in this culminating stage of the
cats." ...
Felix Atrox. a lion much larger
than any known lion of the present,
was also found in the Rancho la
Brea asphalt. There were pumas
somewhat like modern forms and a
wild cat practically Identical with a
California species. There were ‘‘tre
marctotheiep. or short faced bears,
with powerful jaws and teeth, strong
body and limb and agility and swift
footedness of the large living fe
lines.”
The sabre tooth and the big lion
both disappeared at (he same stage
of history.
One criticism of modern news
papers is that when news is scarce
(hey make it.
Tips To Farmer
For 1932 Crops
| iF H. Jeter in Charlotte Observer'
I The ancient Jew* had a period
j designed as a time of atonement toi
I oast sins and devout Jews kept this
j period very assiduously. The year
! 1932 has been designed as the
[ "Year of Preparation" by those who
j are in close touch with farm af
i fairs in North Carolina 1 do not.
j mean to say that farmers of this
, state have sinned so grievously t ,
j poor methods of farming that they
i should observe a period of atone
j ment. Some should: but. not ali.
j During the past two years, some
j good farming has been done in this
state but on mo t farms it has been
impossible to make a profit no mat
ter how well the work was done.
The outlook for 1932 is that not
much money will be made again
j but wise planning may prevent coo
j slderable loss. Then since not much
! monc-y is to be made, it seems oniv
I wise that this coming year be mac'<
| a period of preparation for the bet
! ter days that are to come I was!
j talking this past week with Enos C.
Blair, extension agronomist at Slate
college, who probably travels more
continuously visiting farms in alt
parts of the state than any other
person in North Carolina,
Mr. Blair has developed what he
thinks is a sound plan for this
coming year of preparation. He pre
sented his plan at a conference o'.
agronomy workers held at the col
lege recently a«d had the pleasure
of seeing this group adopt it as or.c
of the best outlines of work that
any farmer could follow. There a’
even fundamental points to the
plan
First, the acreage to cotton, to
bacco peanuts and other cash crops
must be reduced. This will be done
anyway, Mr. Blair says, but th»
plan goes on the supposition that
every farmer will be wise enough to
do this la planning for 1932.
Second, on those farms where
livestock is the major source of in
come, home grown feeds must be
used to the extent they are avail
able and if not. available, they
should be planted. The owne
should substitute home-grown feecu,
of some kind for those he has been
buying in the past. Buy only tho-e
which cannot, be obtained or ex
changed for in the home commun
ity.'
Third, enlarge the live-at-home
idea until it is more complete than
it was in 1991. Borne folks say this
is foolish because they have more
corn, hay and other feedstuffs than
they earn use now. If so, get some
more livestock and sell the feed as
meat, wool, milk, eggs or beef. Their
is always a sale for these products.
If not at home, certainly m the
larger markets of the east.
Fourth, be careful in the use ol
commercial fertilizers next year
Only the right kind at the right
price should be purchased. Where
possible, cash should be paid so as
to get the best possible price. This
should be accompanied by a sharp
reduction in acreage of those crop3
requiring fertilizers and a corre
sponding increase in those which
require little fertilizer.
Fifth, turn under legumes t« im
prove the soil that better yields
may be made when farm prices in
crease. This means sowing lespe
deza on every acre of small grain
COMMISSIONER'S RESALE OF LAND
Under ana by virtue or an order oi re
sale made by the clerk; of the superior
court of Cleveland county, N. C , in spe
cial proceedings No 1869, entitled * N B.
Gladden, administrator of T W. Glad
den. deceased, and N B. Oladaen, per
sonally. and wife. Lillie Gladden, et al
vs. Palmer McSwain, Ida Mae McSwain,
Ray Mc8wara, and William McSwain,
minors,” I, as commissioner, will resell
at the court house door, in Shelby. N. C.
on
Friday, December 4th. W3I. at 12 M..
ut public auction, to the highet bidder
the following three pieces or parcels of
land, lying and being in No. 3 township.
Cleveland county. N C , adjoining the
lands of James R Dover. L C. Camp,
i.nd others, and more particularly describ
ed as follows;
First Tract; Beginning at a Make in
the intersection of the Shelby-Patterson
Springs road and the Old Post road, ana
runs thence with the Grover road S
26-55 E. 600 feet to a stake in center of
said road D. C Camps comer; thence
with his line 80-25 E. 1430 feet to a pop
lar stump, his corner; thence with L C
Camp and others’ line N. 3-40 E 114f»
feet to a post oak, Beam and Camps
corner, thence with Beams line N 75-35
W 1432 feet to an iron stake in center
of post road, thence with said road the
following courses S. 37-30 W 372 feet
S 25-25 W. 424 feet to the beginning, con
taining 43 75 acres
Second Tract: Beginning at a stake in
the intersection of the Shelby-Patterson
Springs road with the old post road, and
runs thence with post road the following
courses N. 35-06 E 424 feet. N. 37-30 E
372 feet to a stake m center of Post
road. Allen's corner, thence with Allen's
line N. 74-50 W. 776 feet to an iron stake.
Allens corner: thence S. 23-05 W 154
feet to a stake in renter of Shelby-Pat
terson Springs road thence with said
road S. 28-25 E 844 feet to the beginning
containing 7.56 acres.
Third Tract: Beginning at the Inter
section of the Shelby-Patterson Springs
road with the post road, and runs thence,
with the Shelby road, N 28-25 W. 237.5
feet to a stake in center of said road;
thence with Dover s line. S 87-40 W 535
feet to an iron stake Dover s corner ir.
Bigger*1 line; thence with Biggers ana
Logan s line, S 23-05 W. 749 feet to an
iron stake, W. A. Gladden s corner: ♦hence.
with his line. S. 84 E. 334 feet to a
stake, McSwain’s corner; thence with his
line, N. 21-15 E 200 feet to a stake, hi^
corner, thence with McSwain's line, S. 81
E 450 feet to a cement post in the old
road. McSwains corner, thence with said
old road. N 17-15 E 410 feel to the be
ginning containing 10 47 acres.
The bids for the three tracts. as b
whole, now stands ai $3,370 00 ana the
bidding at this sale will start at thi*
price.
Terras of Sale: One-third cash on da;
of sale, one-third payable m one year ana
the remainder in two years from date oi
sale, with interest from date at 6 percent
per annum, with the privilege to the pur
chaser of paying all the purchase pricr
on confirmation of sale, title to the prop
erty to be reserved until all the purchase
price is paid.
This the 4th d*v of November. 1931.
N B GLADDEN. Commissioner
Quinn, Hamrick and Harris Airorne**
4t Nov 6^
| next spring; the planting of cow
i f>ea.s or soybeans or velvet beans in
(every acre of corn land, the plant
: ing of cowpeas on the tobacco land
! at the last cultivation next summer
and the planting of winter legum
j this tail Home-grown seed short',
be used for thus as far as possibl*
j but it might pay to buy a little
I seed this fall since pricer are low
1 Sixth, cultivate larger fields com
l.bining small fields and keep the
j terraces and ditches in good cotuh
I lion. New terraces should be can
i st rue ted where needed
! Seventh, more pastures and bet
' ter pastures ire needed m North
j Carolina. The seeding of grass th*
! fall and next spring Will reinovt
(some unprofitable land from culti
I ration. When the pastures are es
tablished. they should be kept in
condition by moving u»c weeds.
This, in my opinion, is a sound
and sensible program and will <1 >
no one harm to try it next yeai
Certainly it should save money for
many who are in' doubt about wha'
to do.
Our idea of a good busine.v is
showing an increase of fifteen per'
cent in collections over 1930
The people who are always in a
rush are not always the ones who
are doing the most work
M S R.udism ol Crodsg, lancoln
county, produced 48 bales of cot
ton on 35 acres of land this season.
Rutherford county has 18 storage
houses for sweet potatoes with a
capacity of 50,000 bushels.
Ehringhaus Boosts Education As
American Preserver Of Democracy
( NiiduinU* last Ills first > olr for
I.mat Schools. Supporter
wince.
Raleigh, Nov. 18 Education u
the life preserver of tleniocjracv".
swrt J C K Ehnnghaus. Elizabeth
City, candidate for the Democratic
nomination for governor, tn a recent
address to a group of the States
teachers, after having made the
statement that "What we are all
seeking what the times demand —
is a .sane economy with no impair
ment ot efficiency."
The primary function of thf
public school , is not to grace or ad
vantage the individual, but to train
citizen? for the State," he said. "It
is the only sure means of providing
an enlightened electorate—of insur
ing an intelligent capacity for self,
government Out of tilts philosophy
our public school system was born:
upon thes theory it was founded,
and for this end, our Constitution
recognizes it. ms a fundamental ac
tivity ot the government, and guar
unices its preservation tor all gen
erations
' Amt now live state has recogniz
ed that this constitutional provis
ion creates an obligation which it -
and not the municipal sub-division
of government—must and should
bear to the extent of the guaran
teed term. This commitment is flu
al. No citizen dare assaid It or derr.
whatever i* necessary to carry it
into effect. There may be differ*, nc
es of opinion a*- to means ant
measures and **hat constitute,
equal dlatrtbutton of dm burden,
but all are committed to the obli
gation of provision.
"I for one regard this obligation
as of paramount importance, not
only a,-- a demand bused on human
need twhich should always out
weigh mere property consideration**
but as a function of government
just as fundamental as executive
legislative on judicial activity
"The schools must and shall be
kepL open in efficiency,1’ Mr F.h
rlnghaus said
"I invite your consideration m
calm and labored judgment of even
phase of the educational problem 1
call upon the limitless reserves *■:
your fine and oft-displayed patriot
ism-'! summons you anew to the
comradeship’ of consecrated effoi.
for a cause winch is clowe to the
hearts of us all and which is the
palladium of our liberties—the Just
heritage of our children.1'
Relating that he cast his first
vole lor Improvement of local school
facilities, Mr. Ehnnghaus said that
' Since that time I have found pleas
me in giving of my time and ef
forts to the cause May 1 not then,'
he concluded, "count myself an
humble soldier in ine ranks and
-al'i'e sou as my captains?"
Voung People’s Union
At Carpenter’s Grove
Kiftli Group B. V l\ I To Meet
Sunday Afternoon Nov.
?Slh.
The filth group of the Kirutir
Mountain Baptist association B. Y.
P U. will meet with the Carpenters
Giove Baptist church on Nov. 29.
1921 at 2 oclock p. m.
The churches belonging to this
group are as follows' Pleasant
Grove, New Bethel, Carpenters
Grove, New Prospect, Double Shoal
North Brook, Lawndale. Civsar
Falls toil and Normans Grove.
The program ts as follows: 2:00,
song service, devotional, Lawndale
B. Y. P. U.. business, etc ; Getting
Records by Double Shoal juniors;
Being Efficient is Being Loyal bv
Mr. W. H. Coatnei ; Count Your
Blessings by Carpenters Grove jun
iors. awarding of banners.
ADMINISTRATRIX'S NOTHT.
'"Having qualified on October 'JSIh. U)l,
as adminlstratm of the estate of John
H Dover cloi-eivoevl late of Cleveland
county, N c ihi* is to notify all per
»oi" having claim* against Ilia estate of
said dereased to exhibit them duly veri
tied to the undersigned at Shelby, N C.,
on oi betorr Octobei 30 1833, or this
not lee will be pleaded In bar of their re
covery All person! indebted to (aid ee
tate will nlease make immediate payment
Thla October :mth. 1PJI
VJ LA T dovfr Adminlatratrr*
of the Estate of John R Dover,
deceased
Hvborn ,v- Hoey. AU;.v #t Oct Me
a nuci
XUiVi^A
How One Woman
Lost 10 lbs. in a Week
Mrs. Betty Luedeke of Dayton,
writes: "I am using Kruschen to re
udce weight—I lost 10 pounds m
one week and cannot say too much
to recommend it."
To take ofr fit easily, safely and
quickly take one half teaspoonful
of Kruschen in a glass of hot wa
ter every morning before break
last—an 85 cent bottle lasts «
weeks-Get It. at Cleveland Drug
store or any drug store In Americr
If this first bottle fails to convince
you this is the easiest, safest and
surest way to lose fat^-Money
back. adv.
ADMINISTRATORS NOTICt
Nonce Is hereby «iven that I hate thi
day qualified its administrator of the es
tate of Jonathan Oreene. deceased late
of Cleveland county. North Carolina and
that all persons holding claims against
lhe said estate will present same to me
properly proven on or before the 2Ul dav
of October, 1933, or this notice will be
pleaded In bar of anv recovery thereof
All persons Indebted to the said estate
will please make immediate settlement to
the undersigned This Oct. 21. 1931.
J. J. PRUSTT Boiling Springs, Ad
ministrator. Jonathan Oreene. de
ceased gt Oct 21o
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that t have this
dsv qualified as administrator of the es
late of w. p Oale, deceaaed of Cleveland
county. N. C and that all persons hold
ing rlaims against the said estate srtll
present same to me properly proven on
or before the t«th day of October. 1»32, ei
this notice will be pleaded In bar of anv
recovery thereof. All persons Indebted to
the said estate will please make immed
iate settlement to the undersigned. This
October 30th. 1931
R B. KKETER. Administrator of
W. P. oale, deceased. *t o 30e
It Pay* To Advertise
"You needn’t tell me
_l know Cornel is
, he "fresh cigarette!
because they’re fresh
( AM ELS are never parched or toasted!
■^OLKS who smoke really fresh cigarettes made
from choice sun-ripened tobaccos never have to
give a thought to their throats.
That's because such fresh cigarettes retain natural
moisture —and arc gratefully smooth, cool, throat
friendly, mild.
Camels are the fresh cigarette —everyone knows
that now—they’re blended from the finest Turkish
and mild Domestic tobaccos that money and skill
can buy.
We would never dream of parching or toasting
these choice sun-ripened tobaccos—that would only
drive off or destroy the natural moisture that makes
Camels fresh in nature’s own mild way.
. 1 be Camel Humidor Pack protects a fine cigarette
fresh with natural moisture — it could do little or
nothing to freshen a cigarette that is dried-out or
factory-slale.
If you smoke for pleasure, see for yourself whaft
freshness means in mildness and flavor—switch to
Camels for just one day—then leave them, if you can!
%
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY
Winston-Salem, N. C.
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company’s Coast-Lo-Coast Radio Programs
CAMEL QUAR11 R HOUR, “orton Downey, Tony
W on*, and darnel Orchestra, direction Jacques
Renard, ever; night except Sunday, Columbia
Broadcasting System
PRINCE ALBERT Ql4RTER HOUR.Alice Jov,‘‘Old
Hunch,” and Prince Albert Orchestra, direc
tion Paul Van .Loan, every night except Sun
day, N.B.C. Red Network
a«p local paper for time
tAMELS
Made FItESlI — Kept FRESH
0 Hon l remove the moisture-proof wrapping front your
package of Camels after you open it. The Camel Humidor
Pack is protection against perfunu' and powder odors,
dust and germs. In offices and homes, even in the dry
atmosphere of artificial hem, the Camel Humidor Pack
delivers fresh Camels and keeps them right until the last
one has been smoked
■ ty
• ULL I. L Tifciw* Ciajtuf
    

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