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BEN LACY SPEAKS
AT WEEKLY MEETING
Former “Fighting Parson’*
Delivers an Inspiring Ap
peal For Men to “Fill the
Addressing the members of the Con
cord Rotary Club and their guests
yesterday noon in the civic club din
ing room of Hot'- 1 Concord, Ben R.
Lacy, Jr., D President of the
Union Theological Seminary, of Rich
mond, Va., and one-time ‘ Fighting
Parson” of the North Carolina ex
peditionary forces to France, made a
stirring and eloquent appeal for men
to “fill the gap.”
After giving notable examples of
men who had stood in the gap, some
times single-handedly, because of their
unwavering belief in the ultimate
good of their stand,. Mr. Lacy summed
up his appeal by stating that courage,
righteousness and faith are necessary
requisites for those who would bear
the brunt even when forced to fight
the battle aiou* Os these three, he
added, faith >* ic far the most im
portant beeao*** it is the basis of
courage and righteousness.
Speaking of the little group of
Frenchmen who held de Troyon against
eight &u._--ossive German attacks in
the ear'r -la.® of the World War, the
forme, said that it was theii
couragt in tne time of need that saved
Paris from hostile hands. Then he
cited Horatius at the bridge, General
Gordon at the battle of Antietam.
and Stonewall Jackson as men who
had filled the breach successfully be
cause of faith and courage iu the
times of stress. M
“The hardest thing for men to do,
said Mr. Lacy, “is to stand for the
things they think when the crowds are
surging in another direction. To
adequately fill the gap we must at
all times be ready, through righteous
ness. courage and faith, to make a
determined stand, regardless of what
other people think or do.”
More than a score of guests, most
of them delegates to the Presbyterian
Synod, accepted invitations of the
club members to attend the weekly
, meeting which was in charge of H.
I. Woodhouse and E. C. Barnhardt.
Following the address by Mr. Lacy,
A. H. Jarratt invited the visiting dele
gates and the members of the club to
attend the football game between the
Barium Springs Orphanage and the
Concord High School yesterday after
William Morris and William Bing
ham were announced as the committee
in charge of the meeting for next
INDIAN MUSIC WILL
BE STUDIED BY CLUB
AT MEETING FRIDAY
Local Music Organization to
Devote Entire Time of the
Meeting to Lyrics of the
An interesting Indian music pro
gram has been arranged for the Oc
tober meeting of the Concord Music
Club which will be held Friday eve
ning in the ballroom of Hotel Con
As the roll ie called each member
of the club will respond by giving the
name of a composer of Indian music.
Following the roll call, there will
be vocal and piano solos, a discus
sion of Indian music, and a reading.
“Hiawatha’s Wooing,” with piano ac
The program committee for the Oc
tober meeting is composed of Mes
dames H. G. Gibson and J. F. Reed
and Mieses Pat Adams, Willie Mc-
Knlght, Sudie Mae Dry, Nellie Rose
and Bonte Loftin.
Gladys Malone Does Not Intend Ever
Again to Clash With the Law.
(By International News Service)
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. s.—“ Never
again! No more jail breaks. No
more holdups. No more safe robbers
On the eve of her departure for the
State penitentiary at Nashville, where
the must serve five years, Gladys Ma
lone, alleged leader of attempted jail
breaks, bandits and yeggmen, made
“Never again!” were her words to
aIL questions concerning her criminal
Gladys, divorced wife of Bob Ma
lone, professional bondsman. was once
tried as a bandit but freed. Then
she married Red Ashworth, alleged
gangster from Birmingham. She was
charged with being the “Queen" of
the Ashworth gang of yeggs, and
pleaded guilty and sentenced to serve
five Red was given ten years.
“But I’m through now,” Gladys told
Sheriff Knight. “I only led the at
tempted jail break to get Red out.
I loved him but I do not care what
happens to me now.
“I am going to be a model prisoner
and earn my parole as soon as I can.
Then for the great open spaces of
the west, where I am going to settle
down, get a job and start over again.
I never had much of a chance.”
George Karriker Died at Rowan
George Karriker, aged about 70
years, died last Sunday, October 2,
at the Rowan county home, where he
had been a patient for several, weeks.
Mr. Karriker had been in decninug
health for several years, and had been
living with friends and relatives
throughout this section. About a
month ago the old man fell and sus
tained injuries to his enfeeb’ed frame,
and was taken to the Rowan county
home from the Concordia neighbor
hood. He died there as stated above.
Funeral services were held Monday
afternoon at Concordia Lutheran
church. Deceased is survived by
three sons, one of whom. John jvar
riker, lives in Texas- Arch and Neal
Karriker live in Rowan county.
There ape also two brothers and two
sisters, S. C. and H. A. Karriker,
Mrs. Dan Foutz and Mrs. John
Sechler, all of Rowan county.
•Nab 20 For Scalping World’s Series
Pittsburgh, Oct. s.—Twenty men
had fallen into the hands of police to
night in the drive on world's series
ticket scalpers while a hundred or
more of the coveted pasteboards with
a “bootleg” value of sls up each,
were sold over the rail at police sta
tion for their face value of $5 50.
HIGH SCHOOL WILL
BOAST THIS YEAR
A GOOD ORCHESTRA
Prof. Hobart Davis Is New
Director. —* Make Public
Debut In About Four
When . the Concord high school
orchestra makes its first public debut
for the new school year early in
November, it will be a well-trained
group of musicians, capable of play
ing many difficult numbers. Since
the opening of school five weeks ago
the orchestra members have been tak
ing practices seriously under their new
director, Prof. Hobart Davis, super
visor of music in the Concord city
Prof. Davis has set up many rigid
rules relative to practices in earnest.
He not only requires prompt attend
ance of the members at group practice
but devotes time to each individual
in order to gather his or her ability
as musicians and the progress each
might be attaining. Stringent regu
lations have gained much, and the
orchestra members have learned to
appreciate their values.
Those who have attended a practice
agree readily that the tone of the
music is improved over the renditions
of the orchestra in 1926. Prof. Davis
has taken particular pains in teaching
his protogees improvement in this
The orchestra will have a member
ship of about 40 high school students.
At the present, however, only about
35 are reporting for daily practices.
The present personnel follows :
Violins —Edgar Davis, John Wil
liams, Eugene Kidd, Alyce TV all,
Bruce Glover, Sadie Harris, Fred
Brown. John Pickard, Charles M.
Ivey, Ruth Turner, Robert Moore,
Alysmae Fuller, Annie Elizabeth Utley
and Mabel Russell.
Violas —Pearl Fink, Lillian Eudy
and Leslie Kearns.
Cellos —Margurite Preslar.
String bass —Leonard Long and
Flutes —William Ward and Virginia
Clarinets —Raiford Miller, Davis
Sears and Joe Widenhouse.
Alto mellophones—Jim Willeford,
Weldon Wall and Frank Neal.
Trumpets —Joe Pike, Carl Black
welder, Billy Howard and Ben Parks.
Trombones —Edgar Russel and Wil
Tuba bass —James McEachern.
Percussion —Olin Helms and Ralph
800 PERSONS HAVE
COUNTY LAST MONTH
September Report of Cabar
rus County Health De
partment Shows Workers
Nearly 800 persons submitted to
vaccinations against smallpox, typhoid
fever, diphtheria and whooping cough
during September, the monthly report
of the Cabarrus county health depart
ment reveals. The vaccinations for
these diseases were divided as fol
low: For smallpox, 018; for typhoid
fever, 153; for diphtheria, 18; for
whooping cough, 3.
Ca6e6 of diseases repotted in Sep
tember totalled 68 cases, including 50
cases of measles.
The health report shows further:
T. B. homes visited and instructed,
46; home conferences with mothers,
284; tonsil and adenoid operations.
11; complete anti-rabic treatments, 7;
special examinations—prisoners, 4 ;
marriage, 41; teachers, 19; child for
industry, 19; food handlers, 3; lun
Choose Bridal “Shower” Gifts For
Hints on selecting gifts for au
tumnal bridal “showers” are given by
Btrhel Somers in an article in this
week’s Liberty. “The selectiion of the
various bridal gifts is even more im
portant than the refreshments,” the
writer points out. “This is especially
true if the party is to be a kitchen
shower. Gifts carelessly chosen may
prove a lasting handicap rather than
a boon to the bride-to-be.
“If we take it upon ourselves to
help our guest of honor select her
kitchen necessities,” the writer con
tinues, “we should not fail to take
into consideration the fact that the
investment will in all probability be
a permanent one. Buying just pans
or knives or bowls does not suinco-
We must buy her real tools for ser
i vice. They should be well built and
| durable, flitted with comfortable
I handles which turn without strain.
: They shou’d be easily cleaned, light
to handle, and convenient to use.
Tools of superior quality need not be
expensive. Many ofthem may be pur
chased for one dollar or less.”
See America First, Student’s Advice.
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. S.—(INS)
. “See America First” is the slogan of
Clarence Reves, Hendric college sen
, ior of Little Bock, Ark.
When school was out for vacation
time, young Reves started out with
1 $5 to see America. He walked to
Seattle, Wash., and thence to Cali
fornia. He accepted what auto rides
1 were offered him and worked at joos
along the route. He visited 20 states
and covered 5,000 mi’es
-1 When he reached Memphis on Ms
; way back to college at Conway, he
! had $25 he had saved on the trip. He
■ said he never was “broke,” and
c never missed any meals. He found
[ that his parents had sowed some
’ bills in the lining of his clothing but
1 he returned the money to tnem »>y
mail when he found them.
Daughter Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
‘ Chapel Hill. Oct. 6.—Mr. and Mrs.
( J. A. Warren announce the birth of
, a daughter. Lucy Caroline, at Watts
Hospital, Durham, Tuesday, October
i 4th. Both mother and daughter are
, Mr. Warren is treasurer of the
ryiversity of North Caro'ina. Mrs.
, Warren was Miss Pattie Spurgeon, of
Hillsboro.' They were married in
| _ .
Honor Roll Ceriairt Street School for
Fifth grade—Chris'ine Lefler.
I Sixth grade—lioy Crooks.
The folnw'ng were omitted from
she oixth grade honor roll at Central
Grammar Sehoo’ :
Smitlj Barrier. Ade’aide Allr4d.
, Margaret King, Betty Gay Coltrane.
ORPHANS ARE HELD
TO SCORELESS TIE
BY SPIDER ELEVEN
Barium Springs and Con
cord High School Battle
Fiercely to Deadlock Here
By RADIO KING
A furore of football, the sort that
enlists not only your attention but
voice, swept to and fro on the Webb
field gridiron Wednesday afternoon
when the Spiders of Concord high
school and the Black and Go.d Tor
nado of Barium Springs fought to a
Tenaciously the evenly-matched
elevens pitted their strength and skill
gainst each other vainly. It was a
fray in which there was no score to
herald either team's clean fight, but
one in which two well-coached elevens
gave their best for their alma mater.
Conversant warriors fought without
conservation of brawn and wit, each
team being enveloped in desperate
frenzy to futility.
The clashing foee quit the gridiron
without either the Spiders or the Tor
nado dispaying any great superior
ity over the other. Both teams reg
istered four first downs during the
four hard-fought periods. In punt
ing the Orphans enjoyed a alight edge,
gaining this advantage in the first
half when Howard’s toe weakly sent
the oval in the air. In forward pass
ing the machines broke about even,
neither finding the aerial route a rosy
path to triumph. /
The Ten Commandments of football
were strikingly exemplified by both
elevens. To those who would know,
the Ten Commandments of football
may be said in a three-word sentence
—get your man ! That's exactly wnat
was done by these teams when on the
defense The man with the ball did
not get far until he was halted in
a scramble of arms and legs. The
Spiders and the eleven units of the
Barium Springs Blast seemed to have
been equipped with four-wheel brakes
when it came to stopping each other’s
For the most part the battle was
fought between the forty yard lines,
but occasionally there bobbed up
breaks which favored possible oppor
tunities to score. Early in the ini
tial period a Barium Springs back,
receiving a 30-yard punt, fumbled the
ball, Concord recovering deep in the
enemy’s zone. The Orphan forward
defense was found to be inflexible,
however, by Concord backs, and after
losing the ball on downs, the Orphans
booted the pigskin out of their terri
Again In the second period after
finally routing a dangerous threat of
the visitors it seemed probable that
Concord might push over a touchdown.
With Brown, clever backfield star,
producing plenty of thrills for his sup
porters by skirting the ends, the Or
phans were advancing the ball rapid
ly into Concord's quarters, but when
Quarterback McKay elected to pass
Howard grabbed the ball and raced 20
yards to Barium Spring’s 40-yard line
before he was tackled. Kestler, on
the first play, passed 15 yarsd to How
ard. but here the Tornado stiffened its
defense and refused to yield additional
ground and the ball went over on
downs to the visitors.
In the final two periods the breaks
developed in favor of Barium Springs.
Hudson recovered a fumble on Con
, cord’s 45-yard line, and Edwards
grabbed a pass for 15 yards on the
first play, and running to th? 30-
yard line before he was stopped. Two
other passes failed and an off-tacklc
buck nerted a three-yard loss, after
which McKay punted to Captain
Sanders who was downed on his own
20-yard line. Concord ran three plays
for a first down, Kestler, Sanders and
Howard advancing through the line.
Three more line plays lacked four
yards of a first down and Kestler
kicked to Barium Spring’s 45-yard
About midfield the elevens fought
without advantage until the middle of
the last quarter, then Barium Springs
opened up a fierce line attack and
carried the ball to Concord's 15 yard
line. The Spiders then brought the
ball back to their own 35-yard line,
and in a desperate effort to score,
tried passing. Once Brown came
within a gnat’s eye-brow of successful
ly intercepting a paee with an open
field before him. He held the ball
for a fraction of a second before it
tumbled from his arms.
The game ended with the ball in
Barium Spring’s possession on their
own 25-yard line.
The big noise in the Orphans’ bnck
, field was Brown, a stock fast-stepping
half. He wae the only visitor who
could dent the Concord line with tell
ing effect. He ran deer-like, his
head down like an enraged bul , ram
ming through for gains frequently in
Concord’s defense. It was Captain
Jackins who could gain more often
around the flanks. The Orphan back
. field averaged 138 pounds in weight
1 while their line averaged three pounds
. less. Concord held the edge in weight
TO HOLD MONTHLY
■ MEETING TONIGHT
Board Will Name the Police
; Officers Who Will Serve
Concord for Next Two
' City of Concord police officers tor
the next two years will be elected by
the members of the Board of Aider
men at their regular monthly meeting
at City Ha l tonight at 8 o’clock.
With but fiie applications outside
of the present force, all of whom
, have signified a desire to retain their
; posts through another term, the task
i of the board member* is considerably
. easier than in former years when
, there were many applicants for an
the force positions.
, Inasmuch as all the new would-he
guardians of the law have aop led for
. pafro’men’s beats. Chief Talbirt anu
( Sergeants Widenhouse and Robinson
seem to have smooth sailing toward
re-election to their respective poets.
It is openly predicted that all the
other present officers wi 1 also be re
The laws of the City of Concord re
quire that no’iee officers be chosen
every two years and the October
meeting is the regn'ar date for such
elections At the last election there
were three contestants for the post
of Chief, alone.
THE CONCORD TIMES
BEST SPELLER IN
Son of Mr. and Mrs. I'\ J.
Haywood Wins in Contest
Held in All the Grammar
Schools of the City.
In a contest held yesterday in or
der to determine the beat speller in
the grammar grades ’of Concord, Car
roll Haywood, nine-year old son of
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Haywood, waa
declared the winner. Wi.lie Furr,
a 6-B student at No. 2 school, came
second in the contest and honorable
mention was given to Louise Stewart,
a student in the 4-A grade at Cen
tral school. Carroll is in -B
grade at Central.
These three children tied in the
preliminary contest in which they
were given words that they had
studied laet year —each of these chil
dren spelling all of the words given
them correctly. In the final con
test, however, they were given a new
list of words —words which they had
not studied but which were of suitable
difficulty to their grades In no cast
did a child in a low grade compete
with a child in a higher grade on the
same list of words. Each list of
words was carefully selected and
graded according to the difficulty of
a fourth grade student, etc., the child
spelling the most words correctly from
the list given him being declared the
A prize of $2.00 i« offered to the
best speller in the grammar grades of
Concord by the Fair Association and
a prize of fifty cents is offered to the
child coming second. So, besides be
ing declared the champion spellers in
the grammar schools, Carroll and
Willie will be the proud possessors of
the prize money.
M. P. C. I. SQUAD TO
LEAVE FOR GAME AT
EARLY HOUR FRIDAY
Cadets to Meet Weaver Col
lege Saturday.—Halt in
Journey at Asheville to
See Deacon-P. C. Contest.
Coach B. L. Rhoads, C. N. Alexan
der, football manager, and twenty
young men, constitxiting the varsity
squad of Mt. Pleasant Collegiate In
stitute, will leave early Friday morn
ing for Weaverville where on Satur
day afternoon the M. P. C. I. eleven
battles Weaver College.
The M. P. C. I. squad will halt in
their journey to Weaverville at Ashe
ville Friday afternoon to see the Wakt
Forest Deacons battle the Rlue Hos<
of Presbyterian College, South Caro
Because of an injury to Adams
center of the M. P. C. I. squad, Coacl
Rhoad has been forced to make Severn
changes in his team. Lipe, left end
has been shifted to the center post
while Griffin has been taken from th ~
backfield to fill the shoes of Lipe a
end. With the exception ,of Adam
the other M. P. C. I. players are i
fine shape for the battle Saturday.
Fenner and Beane’s Cotton Letkr,
New York. Oct. s.—Cotton was u
the downgrade again today, owin
to renewal of the liquidating and sel
ing movement and sold over $2 a bal
net lower at one time,
i Increase in crop estimated by som
bureaus which were low a month ag*
good weather, claims by Severn
private bureaus that the p’ant i
making more than expected and r
statement from Secretary Jardine ii
which he expressed a belief in i
carryover of 7,838.000 as promulgate
by his department recently were m
Confidence in the market has bee
shaken so badly that Hester’s puo
luhed statement to the effect the
the figures of the International Fed
i eration of Spinners used by the be
reau of economics as basis of carr;
over statement are inaccurate, faile
to have much weight.
The demand for contracts ha
fal’en off to such an extent as a r»
suit of the bearish statements fror
government sources there is no
enough buying power to absorb th
selling when there is any liqudatio
, of consequence.
FENNER AND BEANE.
In one week, farmers of Nas'
county bought 545 pounds of crimsoi
clover seed, 900 pounds of nair
vetch. 100 bushels of Abruzzi rye an'’
70 bushels-of barley to be planted fo
in both line and backfield.
Sanders and Howard did some neat
line-plunging themselves in the cauee
,of Concord. The Concord fullback
and captain created much worry for
the visitors as he ripped through the
Jlne in off-tack’e p ays. Howard did
most of the kicking in the first half,
and snared three nice passes for gains.
Kestler did the punting in the final
two periods. Verble got into the
game at ha f, substituting for Jot
Pike, in the second and fourth per
iods. Both Verble and Pike gave good
A Line of Heroes.
Almost invariably the backfield
gathers in a majority of the glory in
each game, but to the lines of both
Concord and Barium Springs there
belongs a majority of the glory this
time. The stalwart warriors form
ing the charging defense of eirher
team fought valiantly and g orious’y.
Armfield and Cochrane, Concord ends,
spoiled many an attempted Barium
Springs flank play. “Red” Utley and
Furr tack ed sure and fiercely, while
Ben Parks, center, and the guards.
Widenhouse and Irvin dealt out a
The line-ups :
Barium Springs Vs. Concord
Squires 1« Armfield
Wilkes It Furr
Potter ]g. .. Widenhouse
West c Parks
C ar * rg Irvin
Hudson re Cochrane
HcKay qb Kestler
Brown lhb Pike
Edwards rhb Howard
Jackins.... fb Sanders
Officials; Davis (Nebraska), ref
eree; Bloomfield (Missouri State),
umpire; Sparrow (Davidson), head
linesman. Substitutions for Barium
Springs. Ayers for Potter, We«t for
Edwards: for Concord, Parks for
Verble. Widenhouse for Furr. Pke
for Verbe, White for Widenhouse,
Verbe for Pike. Time of periods,
REYNOLDS STILL 1
Youth Fails to Inform Relatives of
New York, Oct. 4.—Richard J.
Reynolds’ absence from New York
since he was found in St. Louis last
Tuesday after a mysterous disappear
ance of 12 days, seemed yesterday al
most as much of a mystery as his
The young son of the late R. J.
Reynolds, founder of the R. J. Rey
nolds Tobacco Company, has not, it
was learned, communicated with eith
er relatives or business associates
since he was discovered in St. Louis.
He left there hurriedly, saying He
was coming to New York; but, so
far as anyone with whom he might be
expected to communicate was con
cerned, he was still en route to me
Yal O’Farrell, head of the detec
tive agency bearing his name, said
one of his associates thought Rey
nolds telephoned the office on Sat
urday, giving an assumed name; but
he admitted it was only a surmise be
cause the caller had a Southern" ac
cent, and said that he could not give
a reason why Reynolds should do
such a thing. He denied the agency
was worried over the continued ab
sence of the young man or that it had
renewed the search for him.
“We figure he is just taking his
time about coming back,’* said Mr.
O’Farrel. “He hasn’t sent us or his
relatives or business associates word,
directly or indirectly; bnt lhat is his
habit, we know now, and nobody is
Persons who knew Reynolds were
well satisfied that the young man
found in S* - Iy'uis t«-*« reaUr >*«
They eaid the identification “seemed
positive.” even to the possession ot «
green fountain pen, which Reynolds
had boasted was the only one he had
ever been able to keep.
SANBORN’S SUIT STARTS.
Former U. N. C« Coach Suing Ashe
ville Times For SIOO,OOO Claims
Photo Was Designated as That of
Durham, Oct. 4.—Suit for SIOO,-
000 damages, instituted in Orange
county by Harold Page Sandborn.
former coach at the University ot
North Carolina, against The Asheville
Times, based on claims that the
newspaper ran Sanborn’s picture
and designated it as that of an ac
cused murderer, will start at Hills
In his complaint the former eoacn
al'eges that the name of a boy.
charged with killing his grandmother,
appeared beneath his picture-, he
seeks $50,000 actual damages and
$50,000 punitive damages.
A message received by counsel v>r
Sanborn today told of the departure
*rom Washington, D. C., where he is
iow engaged in the bus transyoi-ta
ion business, for this city. Tomorrow
norning he will leave for Orang<
county to attend the hearing and to
>ffer testimony regarding the ap
>earanee of the picture.
In answer to the complaint, The
'"imes does not deny the appearance
f the picture as charged by the
laintiff in the first edition of the
>aper. When the error was discover
d, the answer says, a correction wa«
The plaintiff, in his complaint al
ges that no correction was made-
V. H. HUTCHINS
father of Rev. W. L. Hutchins Struck
By Auto in Yadkin County.
W. H. Hutchins, of Yadkin County.
Vher of Rev. W. L. Hutchins, pastor
•if West End Methodist Church, this
city, was seriously injured yesterday
ifternoon about 4 o’clock when struck
'y an automobile near his home.
Picked up in an unconscious con
ition, Mr. Hutchins was brought to
Winston-Salem in a Yadkinville am
lulance, and was taken to the
i,nwrence Hospital for medical atten
ton. At a late hour last night he
iad not regained consciousness and
is condition was reported as scri
Mr. Hutchins resides on the Win
ton-Salem-Yadkinville highway about
CONCORD PIIODVCE MARKET
'.''/orrected Weekly by Cline A Moose •
Figures named represent .prt<rs pair
r produce on the market.
Sweet Potatoes .90
Turkeys - .V
batons —— 11.0*
Country Ham .3."
ountry Shoulder 2*
Country Bides ,2<
> Young Chickens .20
Irisb Potatoes 51.25
WE HAVE THE FOLLOW
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
One Ford Coupe late model
One Ford coupe, 1925 model
One Ford Sedan
One Buick Touring 1923
One Buick Sedan, 1924 mod*
One Hupp Coupe, 1924 mod
CONCORD COTTON MARKFT
Cotton 20 1-2
Cotton seed 57
four miles form Yadkinville, and it
ia said he was walking along the road
when struck by an automobile driven
by George Arnold, of Hamptobville.
The accident was reported as unavoid
able, and advices from Yadkinville
» last night said no arrests had been
Mr. Hutchins is 80 years of age
and is well known in Yadkin County.
Rival Pilots Assert Confidence They
Will Win in World Series.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 4.—Breaking
, their previous reticence, the rival and
diminutive pilots of the Yankees and
Pirates both predicted victories in
statements today to the Associated
“We’re going to win,” Donie Bush,
Pirate manager declared. “That’s not
mere confidence; it’s a conviction.
. This club is too strong and game to
be licked. Our right hand pitchers
will stop the Yankee sluggers. They’ve
got to because they're all we’ve got.
The players are in good shape.”
“It looks like a toagh series,” as
serted Miller Huggins, Yankee leader*
“but the Yankees figure to win on
their hitting. It’s always harder in
a short series but I expect our pitchers
to hold their own. The club is strong
er and steadier than last year. The
boys have the range at bat and I
don’t see how they can be stopped.”
Half Hundred Fine Hogs Will Be At
Cabarrus Fair From Iredell.
Next Tuaaday will be Iredell Day
at the Cabarrus fair at Concord. No
doubt the county will have a large
representation on that day anu
throughout the week. A half hundred
fine Berkshire hogs will be sent down
from Iredell county for exhibition,
the largest number going from me
stye of James L. Godfrey, who wi’l
tak at least twenty. Jess Smith will
have at least fifteen, W. W. Low
ranee ten or more and William Jack
son. eight or more. This fine array of
Berkshires from Iredell will show the
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See this Wonderful Washer on display at the Cabarrus F a
3ne machine will be sold to highest bidder during Fair. Call at
people of this State what our tenor**
over here are doing in the hog-raising
business- ‘ f ‘
Coolidge Celebrate 22 Years of Wed
Washington, Oct. 4—President and
Mrs. Coolidge celebrated their 22nd
I JUST RECEIVED
" ’ SHIPMENT
OUR PRICES ARE LOT
Yorke and Wadsworth (
CONCORD, N. C.
. The WjJ
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“embranoe token h
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