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Having qualified as the Adminis- j
trator of the estate of Geo. P. Blnck
welder. deceased, all jx*rsons owing
said estate an* hereby notified that
they must make prompt payment or
suit will be brought And all persons
having claims against said estate
must present them to the undersigned,
duly authenticated on or lieiore the
10th day of January. 1924. or this no- j
tiee will l*e pleaded in bar of their,
GEO. H. MOOSE.
Having qualified as the Extcutors ;
of the estate of W. .7. McLaughlin, de
ceased, all person? owing said estate,
are hereby notified that they must I
make prompt payment or suit will lx*;
brought. And all persons having j
claims against said estate must present |
''them to the undersigned, duly aurhen-1
Heated. on or before the 20th day of:
January, 1924, or This notice will l»e
pleaded in bar of their recovery.
a. g. mci.aughlin.
Morrison Caldwell. Attorney.
January 17th, 1922. !
ADMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE. j
Having qualified as the Administrn- j
tor of the estate of Charlie \Va«l|e. col.,
deceased, all jtersons owing said es- j
tate are 'hereby notified that they must j
make prompt payment or suit /will lx*;
brought. And all persons [having j
elaims against said estate must pre- 1
sent them to the undersigned, duly au
thenticated. on or before the 22nd day
of January. 1924. or this noti«x* will
i>e pleaded in l»ar of (their recovery.
M. M. LINKER. »
Palmer & Black welder, Attorneys.
January 22, 1923.
NOTICE OF RE-SALE OF YALUA
By virture of authority vested in the
undersigned, by a I teed in Trust or
Mortgage, executed by Arthur 11. Ov
ercash and wife Ruth Overcash on the
4th day of November. 1921, which
Mortgage or I>eed in Trust is duly re
corded in Register of Deeds Office for
Cabarrus County. North Carolina, in
Record of Mortgages No. 43. Page 201,
and default having lx*en made in the
payment of the indebtedness therein
secured, we will sell at public auction
at the Court House door in Concord.
North Carolina, on Saturday. February
10th. 1923. at 12 o’clock M.. to the
highest bidder for CASH the follow
ing described real estate, situated in
No. 4 Township. Cabarrus County and
State of North Carolina, bounded as
Fronting on the National Highway
at Midway, X. and lying between
the property of B. L. Uml»erger and
the jiarsonage lot of Smith's Chapel:
Beginning at a stake on the East
edge of the National Highway B. L.
Umberger's corner and runs with the
east edge of the said National High
way N. 14 W. 75 feet to a stake, new
corner : thence N. 7fi E. 1fi1.4 feet with
AV. B. Beaver's line to a stake, new
corner; thence S. 12 E. about 115. G
feet to a stake. B. L. Umberger’s cor
ner; thence with B. L. Umberger's
line N. 89 1-2 W. 1G2.5 feet to the be
j For further particulars see blue
! print made* by Q. E. Smith and filed in
the Register of Deeds office.
Title to said proi»erty is supposed toi
be good, but the purchaser only takes
such title as we are authorized by said
Mortgage or Deed in Trust to convey.
Bidding to start at $892.50.
This the 23r<l dav of January. 1923.
C. E. LOWE ants
J. G. LOWE,
Mortgagees and Trustees.
By Palmer & Black welder, Attor
Having qualified as the Administra
trix of John W. Beaver, deceased, all
persons owing said estate are hereby
notified that they must make prompt
payment or suit will he brought. And
all persons having claims against said
estate, must present them to the under
signed, duly authenticated, on or In**
fore the 2(»th day of January, 11)24, or
this notice will be pleaded in bar of
This the 2dth dav of January, 1023.
Palmer & Blnckwelder. Attorneys.
ADMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE. ,
Having qualified as the Administra
tor of Miss Catherine M. Sossamon, de
ceased, all persons owing said estate
are hereby notified that they must
make prompt payment or suit will lie
brought. And all iiersons haviug
claims against said estate, must pie
sent them to the undersigned, duly au
thenticated on or liefore the 24th day
of January, 1024. or this notice will
lie pleaded in bar of their recovery.
This the 24th day of January. 1023.
J. B. ROBERTS,
By L. T. Hartsell, Attorney.
Having qualified as Administrator
of John C. Sossamon. deceased, all jier
-sons owing said estate are hereby no
tified that they must make prompt
payment or suit will be brought. And
, all persons having claims against said
-estate must present them to the under
signed. duly authenticated on or l>e
fore the 24th day of Januarv, 1021, or
this notice will be pleaded in bar of
This the 24th day of January. 1023.
' JOHN C. SOSSAMON. JR..
By L. T. Hartsell, Attorney.
TO OUR ADVERTISERS.
The attention of our regular adver
tisers is kindly called to the fact that
when they desire any extra space of
any size it will be necessary to let us
have the copy on the afterndon be
fore the ad. is desired to appear. Ip
the case of a half page ad. or more
copy should be in the office from two
to three days before.
Chattel Mortgages, 2 Vor 5 Cents, 25
cents a- dozen, at Times and Trib?
une Office. \
LOCAL AND OTHERWISE,
A few eases of whooping cough, and
a smaller number of c-Pses of measles
and chicken pox have been reported
during the past several days to the
county health department.
Airs. J. X Bares has been undergte
lug treatment at the Concord Hospit
al fur several days. SLe expects to
undergo an operation at the hospital
after tier condition improves.
Mr. R. W. Fleming, of No. 3 town
ship, is confined to his home with an
attack of pneumonia: A message from
his home to friends here stares that
his condition is regarded as serious.
Marriage licenses have lx*en
by Register of- I>eeds Elliott to Coy
Reid and Miss Helen Sjience. both of
Cabarrus: and Ellis Herrin, of Stan
ly County, and Miss Flora Manney. of
Ruth J.. six-months-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wedlin, died Fri
day afternoon at their home at the
Franklin Mill. Funeral services and
interment was hehl yesterday at
Mrs. Julius Fisher returned Thurs
day from h Charlotte hospital, where
she submitted to a serious operation
some time ago. Her friends will l>e
interested to know that her condition
continues to improve.
Relatives here have been notified of
the seriousc illness of Dr. Marvin
Smoot, of Fayeteville, and Dr. J. E.
Sinoot. <»f this city, and Mr. A. L.
Stni : f. ( f Salisbury, his brothers, left
Saturday to lx* with him during his
The many friends of Mr. J. F.
Goodman will lx* interested to know
that , his condition continues to show
improvement. Mr. Goodman is now
able to lx* at his work with the Gibson
Drug Store a short period of time
The entire 'equipment of the Citizens
Bank and Trust Company has now lxx*n
moved to the new home, of the company,
and carpenters are preparing to start
work on the old home of the company.
The building will lx* completely chang
ed. to make a modern store room.
Mr. Harry Lee Johnson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jesse Johnson, who has been
a student at Davidson College for the
past two years, has been forced to
give up his studies on account of his
eyes. His physician advises that he
will he able to again enter school af
ter resting for alxmt six months.
Miss Cathleen Wilson, county home
demonstration agent, is planning a
•"Better Kitchen Campaign" for the
county. Miss Wilson stated this morn
ing that the campaign will begin
about March first, and she hopes to
have plans in such shajH* by the first
of this week that she can make pule
lie full particulars for the campaign.
Mr. Roy Dotson, of Wautauga Coun
ty. who is principal at Sr. John's
school, was called to his home Friday
by a message stating that his daugh
ter was seriously ill with - appendici
tis. Mr. Dotson is doing some fine
work at St. John's, Jiaving had eigh N
teen years' experience in high school
The Davidson basket ball team won
from the local Y team here Thursday
n ; ght 35 to 29. Until the last few
minutes of play the locals lead in the
scoring, but the collegians put on a
spurt just at the finish and secured
enough ]H(ints to gain the victory.
Saturday night at 8 o'clock the. local
teaih will play the Klerbee A. C. at
The work (if excavating Loan street,
preparatory to paving it. is now un
derway. The street will be paved
from Union to .Church streets and from
Church street to a jxiiut near the home
of Mr. A. Viola. The work of lay
ing the asphalt coating" on Academy
street from Spring to Kerr streets was
started Thursday and this work was
Andrew Bryce, negro, Who fired a
pistol in the laundry of Henry Der
Yen Thursday, accidentally wounding
Mr. Walter Kluttz. was tried in re
corder’s court Friday and sentenced
to the chain gang for 12 months on
warrants charging assault on a fe
male with a deadly weapon, assault
with deadly weapon and ,carrying a
concealed weapon. Two other men
were charged with an affray, and they
paid fines totalling .$35.
Fire'Thursday night about 12 o’clock
destroyed the Furr filling station, near
tlie Southern passneger station. The
blaze had made great headway when
the local fire department was notified,
and though the firemen responded to
the call and did everything possible
after reaching the building, they could
do little with the fire, which was burn
ing in every part of the structure.
The fire caused a great blaze, which
could be easily seen in every part of
The Concord chapter American Le
gion Auxiliary has arranged with the
management of the Star theatre to
show the pictures of the Legion and
Auxiliary convention in New Orleaii.
The picture will be shown at the Star
next Thursday and Friday. February
8 and D. and in addition to the New
Orleans picture Thomas Meighan will
i he shown in “Back'Home and Broke.”
! The Auxiliary will get part of the pro
ceeds. the money to he spent in its
Persons who want to help the Am
erican Legion Auxiliary in Concord
can do so hv purchasing tickets for
the show the Auxiliary will*give at
the Star Theatre next Thursday and
Friday. \Thomas Meighan in "Back
Home and Broke,”,and pictures of the
New Orleans conventions of the Leg
ion and Auxiliary will l>o shown on
the two days, the Auxiliary to get
part of the nroeeeds. The tickets are
25 cents for adults and 10 cents for
children, and they are now on sale.
If you Y>elieve in the power of Mr.
Ground Hog as a controller of the.
Weather Man, you had hotter see that
your coal binds filled and your winter
weather is in good shape, for Mr. Hog
saw his shadow Friday and according
to traditions that means more winter
weather. It was cloudy early .Friday,
hut by 9 o’clock that morning the sun
[was out in full force, and Mr. IJog
had plenty time to see his shadow. As
a result of the sunshine, he is supposed
to go back to his hole for 40 days
more of sleep.
INCOME TAX FACTS
In order that they may take full
advantage of the exemptions provided
for under the revenue act of 1921. tnx
payers are reminded that a single per
son. if he or she is the* head of a fam
ily. is allowed the same exemption as
a married person— the net in
come for 1922 was $5,01)0. or less, and
$2,000 if the net income exceeded 85,-
A head of a family is a person who
supports and maintains in one house
hold one or more individuals closely
related to him by blood, marriage or
adoption and whose right to exercise
family control and provide for these
dejiendents is based upon some moral
or legal obligation. Such relative ne°d
not be under 18 years of age. nor meh
tally nor physically defective, but
must lx* without income sufficient to
'support him or her.
Following are concrete examples of
the exemptions allowed a head of a
family. A son supports in one house
hold an aged mother and two sisters.
Insth under I s * years of age. The son's
imr incomt* for 1922 was $4.<HHi. He
is allowed an exemption of $2,500 as
the head of a family whose net In
come was less than $5,000 plus a S4OO
credit for each dependent, a total of
$3,700. His taxable income is S3OO,
on which the tax of 4 per cent, is sl2.
A widower with one child under is
years of age had a net income for
Ur 22 of $3,000. He is entitled to an
exemption of $2,500 as heml of. a fam
ily. plus the S4OO credit for a de
In the absence of continuous resi
denc-e with jiersons whom he supports,
whether a ]x*rson is head of a family
within tlu* meaning of the statute de
pends upon the character of the sep
If a parent is away on business or a
child or other dependent is away at
school, the common home being main
tained. the exemption applies.' But
when needlessly and continuously
both parties live apart, the status of
a head of si family does not exist, ir
resjiective of support lx*ing given.
In the returns of married persons
many errors have lx*en discovered be
cause of the failure to account for
the aggregate net income of husband,
wife, and dependent minor children.
For example. John Smith, an artisan,
had a net income for 1922 of $2,100.
Ilis wife earned $1,400 as a stenogra
pher. and two sons. 15 and 17 years
old. earned $720 each as nvesssengers.
The exemption is $2,500. the* family
income lx*ing less than $5,000. plus a
S4OO credit for each dependent son. a
total of $3,300. Deducted from $4,940.
the combined family income, this
leaxeg a taxable net income of $1,040.
which, however, may lx* further re*-
ducetl by deductions of payments of
intc*rest, contributions, had debts, etc-.,
tti be fully explained later.
Separate returns may be* made by
husband and wife, or they may make
a combined return. In the event sep
arate returns are made, either hus
band or wife may claim the* exemp
tion allowed married persons, or they
may divide it lietween them in such
proportion as they choose. The one
I'contrilmting the chief support may
claim the S4OO for each dependent.
The S4OO credit for dependents is
allowed only when such iierson is un
der 18 years of age or incapable of
self-support because mentally or phys
ically defective. In the above exam
ple the sons are dependents because
both are under 18 years of age*. They
have not lx*c*n "emancipator’ and
their parents have* not abandoned
their light to the son’s earnings,
which, therefore, must lie included in
the parents’ return.
GIBSON MILL NEWS
Mr. Lloyd Misenheiiner, who has
l>eeu ill with pneumonia, is improv
Miss Rena Osborne, of Landis, spent
the week-end here the guest of her
sister, Mrs. F. A. Millsapps.
Mrs. Bertha Hagler, who has been
in. declining health for several months,
is confined to her room at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. W. E. Philemon.
Mrs. Phillips and daughter, Miss De
Luxe and Misses Pauline Porter and
Lillie Atwell spent Sunday in Coolee
Mr. Buddie Vaudry, of Pawtucket,
R. 1., is spending some time here with
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Fry.
Mrs. J. T. Rodgers returned Satur
day to Raleigh, after spending several
weeks here visiting her brother. Mr.
11. It. Rodgers.
Little Mary Elliot Talley, who spent
last week here visiting her grand-par
ents. returned Sunday to her home in
Salisbury. She was accompanied by
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Tal
ley, who spent Sunday here.
Miss Sallie Barbee returned Sunday
from Gastonia, where she spent sev
eral days with her sister, Mrs. John
Messrs. Lando Haney, Harry Bonds.
Jack Mann and Ralph Furr spent
Sunday in Albemarle.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Fry, Mrs. R. G.
Almond and son. Mr. Walter Almbnd,
spent Sunday in Kannapolis visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bonds.
Miss Ila May Blackwelder is im
proving nicely from an operation
which she underwent at the Concord
Hospital several weeks ago. She was
able to return last week to her home
on Chirk street.
Mrs. C. I'. Cook si>ent last week vis
iting her daughter, Mrs. Ernest Hag
ler in No. 3 township.
Report of Public Library, June to De
Visitors to reading room:
Adults 2110; children 2292; total
Adult 18,508; children 7,340; total
Adult 209; children 94.
Adult 209; children 22.
Adult 114; children 121.
Total number volumes 5145.
MRS. RICHMOND REED,
With Qur Advertisers.
The stock of-Sol’s Style Shop will
be sold tomorrow' at 9a. m. See ad.
of Reliable Shoe Hospital for partic
THE CONCORD TIMES
Many Subjects of Vital Interest Dis
cussed at Weekly Meeting of Club.
Several gcxxi talks by visitors, vho
singing of Miss Eliza lx* th Mac-ey and
reports of several committee's, featur
ed the meeting on Friday evening or
the Kiwnnis Club of Concord at the
Y. M. C; A.
Brevard Harris, a. member of the
committee named by President Tracy
Spencer to meet with a similar com
mittee from the Rotary Club and with \
them present to the Board of County
Commissioners the* matter of erecting
a cottage at the Jackson Training
School, either as a Cabarrus Cottage
or a cottage to lx* built jointly by two
counties, reported that he had gone
over the matter with Mr. James F.
Dayvnult. chairman of the hoard of
county commissioners. Owing to the
fact that the new board of commis
sioners dix*s not feel at this time that
the finances of the county are suffi
cient for this undertaking. Mr. Day
vault had asked that this matter lx*
postponed for the present, expressing
his hearty approval of the movement.
Albert Palmer, chairman of the new
hotel committee, reported that a meet
ing of his committee and one from the
Merchants Association had been call
ed for the past Wednesday, but owing
to the fact that a majority of the
two committees were ‘unable tot be
present, no business was transacted
at the time. Another meeting will lx*
arranged for in the near future, said
Albert, while he had the floor, also
made a report for the committee nj>-
pninftM recently to go before the City
Aldermen and present to them the
matter of having the present session
of the General Assembly pass an act
which will enable the city Jo widen
such streets in the city as shall need
widening. He% stated that he appear
ed before the Aldermen at their meet
ing on Thursday .evening, and that'
the matter was received very favora
bly by them. The Board did not tak°
action at its last meeting. Jmt asked
the City Attorney to take the propo
sition under advisement, and action
will lx* taken on the measure at the
special meeting to lx* held on next
Thursday night. „
The program for the meeting had
lx*en arranged by team No. 1. Albert
Palmer, chairman. He presented Miss
Elizabeth Macey. who delighted her
audience with two vocal solos, with
accompaniments by Miss Nell Her
Robert Lee Morrison, of Briston.
Va.-Tenn.. a visiting Kiwnnian. was
introduced to the Club, ami respond
ed with a real, live talk, lie told the
memlters here of the Club in’ Bristol,
of the city that the civic organiza
tions in Bristol had built, and he also
gave his hearers some good Kiwauls
doctrine. At tin* close of his remarks
he called on the Club to join him in
singing the Kiwnnis "Smile Song."
which he led with lots of “pep."
Buford Blnckwelder. of the law fir fit
of Palmer & Blnckwelder. was intro
duced by Albert Palmer as his guest.
Mr. BlackweUler made a short talk
upon his being introduced, and his re
marks were thoroughly enjoyed by the
City Attorney Morrison 11. ('aid
well was then introduced by Chair
man Palmer as the speaker of the
evening. Mr. Caldwell in his intro
ductory remarks, paid high tribute to
the work accomplished by the Kiwanis
Club in its infancy, in having the al
dermen pass the milk and meat in
sepetion ordinance, declaring that tin*
longer it has lieen in operation the
more he has been impressed with its
necessity. lie also congratulated the
Riwanians for coming- to the aid of
the new High School bond issue, de
claring that it was a dead issue until
the Kiwanis Club and the Rotary Club
of Concord put their shoulders to
the wheel and put the drive across.
Continuing, the City Attorney said
there were several things in Concord
that certainly need attention. He
called attention to the disreputable
quarters being ussed at present by the
city as a city jail, in the liasement of
the city hall. This dark, dismal
place, without sufficient air to
breathe, is worse than the Black Hole
of Calcutta, declared the speaker, who
added that it has Imvii urged by him
for the past several years that a de
cent place lie-provided for prisoners.
Another matter to which the Kiwan
ians and other citizens of Concord
should give their attention is that of
the street railway system of Concord.
The present owners of the street rail
way are now in debt to the city ap
proximately $31,000 for street paving
and interest, and are going in debt
every week they operate, said Air.
Caldwell, and it will he only a mat
ter of time until the city must face
the question of what shall he done
with the street railway system. If
the rails were torn up and sold for
junk, the cost of replacing the pav
ing in the streets would eat up all
that could lie realized from the sale
of the material, and the city would
still he in debt. He suggested a plan
of extending the present lines out by
the Buffalo Mill, across the Southern
Railway to the Brown. Noreott, and
Hartsell Mills where there is need
for and the reduction
of the fare to a 5 cent basis. This
matter was lieing presented now, said
Mr. ('aidwell, so the citizens of ('on
cord may he planning now what shall
he done when the time comes to act —
and from present indications the time
is surely eoming.
The attendance prize, given by Char
lie Smart, was drawn by Boyd Grady.
The silent boost was given by G. P.
Heilig, of the Motor &. Tire Service
14 Are Killed anil Many Hurt in Riot.
Mexico City. Feb. 2. —It is>estimated
that 14 persons were killed and more
than 40 injured in a street battle here
at noon Thursday in front of labor
headquarters following sniping of
passing street cars by “reds” who re
sented the maintenance of street car
traffic by men w r ho reached an agree
m“nt last Sunday with the tram
way company to end the strike which
had been in progress for sometime.
In New York a mail (burned his
wife’s clothes to ke:p her from run
ning around. No one noticed the dif
OF GEORGE \Y. BROWN
Prominent Citizen of City Died Af
ter Long ,Illness at His Homq on
South Union Street.
George W. Brown, prominent citi
zen of this city, (lied here Saturday
at 10:50 o'clock a. iu., at his home on
South Union street. He had l»een ill
for several and death Was
caused.by a complfcation of diseases.
His condition had l>een so serious dur
ing the past several days that no.
hope was entertained for his recov
Funeral services were held from
the home Sunday afternoon at four
o'clock. Interment was made in
Oak wood cemetery.
Mr. Brown was twice married. His
first wife. Miss Berry Clark, died
about 40 years ago. lie was married
again in April, 1888 to Mrs. Nannie
Bernini, of Salisbury, who survives,
and to this union one child, the late
Mrs. Eva Brown Linker, was horn.
Surviving children of his first mar
riage are Mrs. H. W. ‘Calloway and
Miss Mol lie Brown, both of this city.
One brother, A. M. Brown, of this
city, also survives. !
The deceased* served throughout
the war. He was active in Confeder
ate work, and attended many of the
State and national reunions. He serv
ed under Gen. Rufus A. Barringer iu
First X. C. Cavalry. 7 j
Mr. Brown left Concord as a boy j
with the Confederate array. After |
the war he returned to this city and I
established a shoe repairing and
leather goods business, and he was
engaged in this business continuously
until several years ago, when he was
forced to give up his work by illness.
Mr. Brown was born October 3rd.
1845, and therefore was 77 years of
age. He was horn and retired in this
county, and when he retired from bus
iness he was one of the oldest merch
ants in the city in the point of ser
He was a consistsent member of the
Lutheran Church for a number of
years, later going to the First Presby
terian Church, of which he was tin of
ficer at the time of his death.
S. S. INSTITUTE HERE
TO START WEDNESDAY
Officers Expecting Large Crowds to
Attend the Sessions of Institute.
D. W. Sims, of Raleigh, the popu
lar and widely known General Sujter
intendent of the North Carolina Sun
day School Association, will l»e one of
the principal speakers in the tliree-day
Sunday School Convention which con
venes >u the St. .lames Lutheran
church in Concord,, Wednesday after
noon at 3 o'clock.
Mr. Sints has the reputation of l»e
--ing one of the most practical Sunday
School speakers in America. For a
number of years he has been recog
nized as one of the outstanding lead- 1
ers of the Sunday School fortes of the
country. In addition to his special
training for Sunday School work. Mr.
Sims hits had years of experience as
Sunday school teacher, superintend
ent, Sunday school field worker and
General Superintendent of State Sun
day School Associations. Those who
attended the Sunday School conven
tion held in Concord about a year ago
will doubtless remember Mr. Sims and
his work. His addresses are said to
he unusually unique and humorous and
yet full of practical suggestions for
Sunday school workers. In the series
of addressess delivered at the inssti
tute Mr. Sims will deal with many
problems that confront Sunday school
superintendents and workers with
young peoife in the Sunday sehotd.
Associated with Mr. Sims‘on the in
stitute program will he Mr. E. T. Al
bertson. General Secretary of the In
diana Sunday school Council of Re
ligions Education. Indianapolis, Ind.,
and Miss Daisy Magee, Children's Di
vision Superintendent, of the North
Carolina Sunday School Association,
both of whom will deliver addresses
along other special lines of work.
All Sunday school workers of all
denominations in Concord township
have been invited to attend -the ses
sionss of the institute. The officers of
the county Sunday School Association
are expecting a large attendance at
Harrisburg Community Club Program.
The Hayrisbury Community Club
will meet Wednesday, February 7th.
at 7p. in. The following program will
be followed :
Song by school.
Piano and violin music.
"Corduroy_ Breeches”—t Vick Harris.
Reci t a tion—Will ia m Sloop.
Jokes —J. B. Courier.
Reading—C. 1.. Sims.
Reci ta t i on—Vi rgi nia Coch ra ne.
Play by ninth grade pupils.
Talk by Dr. Foster.
Music furnished by Messrs. Mc-
Swain (blind man) and nurse of Char
Committee—Mrs. J. W. Taylor. Mrs.
W. Ed. Harris. Mrs. Ira Taylor. Mrs.
Ben. F. Teeter.
Mrs. Mary E. Edminston, aged 86,
died Friday morning at her home in
No. 11 township. Funeral services
were held Friday afternoon at New
Bethpage, and interment was made in
the cemetery there.
Trespass Notices, 10 Cents for Six at
Tribune and Times Office. '
Sugar, Rice, Coffee
Fresh lot of each just in, and will be sold at i\ f o |.
\ lowing Wonderfully Low Prices :
20,000 Lbs. Fine Domino Granulated Sugar. be~t ?ar
hiade, 100 pound bags r $7.75
20 Pound Bags -------- $2.00
10 Pound Bags !_ 80c
Can Supply you while we have it. It may be a 77
time to buy.
3,000 Pounds Fine Head Rice, a good grade lon<c Hce
at per pound 71-2 C
As good as package Rice that costs 12 l-2c.
, Verx r Best Head Rice ' lOc
Moral: Never Buy Package Rice. We save you 7:, t, r . r
cent. or more.
That High Grade Pure Rio Coffee, goes vet f..r 20c
This big lot of coffee will not be higher. The nex; mav
me. The market is up.
P. S —We want to buy all your Country Cured Mem.
CLINE & MOOSE
A YEAR MORE
For the Average Southern Farmer
1 This is The Progressive Farmer's Fighting Slogan—
[ Every issue tells you how to get it!
Remember The Progressive Farmer comes Weekly
i —52 Big Issues every Year,
; Our Special Clubbing Offer
1 With The Progressive Farmer enables you to li/ve
Great Southern Weekly
At little cost, and it will surely help you to ipnke
Your Own County Semi-Weekly
THE CONCORD TIMES
THE PROGRESSIVE FARMER
Each for One Year for only $2.50
' Fill in the Coupon below and enclose $22)0 check or money order
The Concord Times,
Concord, N. C.,
Enclosed find $2.50, for which send me for a full year
each of The Concord Times and The Progressive
Route __ Box State
v. , : Wk
Buck’s Blue Flame Oil Stove
Patented Kerogas Burners, Burns Four Hundred Gallons Air t«
One of Oil.
Short drum, cooks quicker and with less oil. Quicker, better
ana cheaper than wood. Nosmoke or ashes. No chopping or hrinn
ing in wood. No waiting for stove to heat. Light the wick and
jou are ready to cook. Gallon oil will run one burner twenty
hours, full fire.
i s Oil Stoves are guaranteed by the manufacturers aii'l
packed by our own personal money back guarantee Cash <*r
Concord Furniture Co.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM
Passenger Train Schedules
T v A v^ Va * ° nd ne P»rt«re of Pauftengrr Train*, Concord, X. *
l Hnk _ _ BETWEEN N*> •
2 : 37A oq New York-Birmingham [ 30
vSAa 7s Birmingham-New York, -■* -
Washington-Atlanta )- 41
Atlanta-New York ' !
„ Atlanta-New York 1
10‘55A v Charlotte-Norfolk-Richmond } \ . •
7-ir»p» io New York-Blrrringham-New Orleans
Norfolk-Richmond-Atlanta ] -
3.45? Washington-Charlotte 4 :
S-oq? it Charlotte-Danville 1
• New York-Augusta
■ i9o Birmingham-New Orleans-New York
oiirS j }l* New York-Atlanta !
5,1 WiiJnoof. * Washlngton-Atlanta 4 ■
Vnrir V an , sleeping car service to Washington; philad-h ;
10 rn.i.n Norfolk, Atlanta, Birmingham, Mobile. New Orlear- „
convenient schedules and direct connections i - f
published as information and are not guaranteed.
K Chir?«^ H^ M - & D ' P - M E - WOOD*. ■**&*%'’*. C
Monday., February 5. iqd