The Courier (Asheboro, N.C.) /
Oct. 9, 1924, edition 1 /
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THE ASHEBORO COURIER, ASHEBORO, N. G
Tkursdar. Octoker ijjt
Will TOTE FOB DA US SOME "SAFETY FIRST"
AITOMOB1LE Kl Lt
' A Muster ef leading Republican
fduraton and wrrteri tofrtber with Slo down for blu,d conir
BMny other independent thinkers have Yu nugtit meet a fm;'
recantlj announced their intention lv 2 Look to the right hrr. steppir.it
Tot for John W Davi for Prwuient from a street car or automobile
Among the number is Mrs. Luetiua You'll live longer
McDotnlg Irin, of Ne York, ife 3 Better be late to cir.ner thar
ot Wallace Inin, the author, anJ her- earl) to heaver.
elf an author and mother of two 4 Slow down and blow jour hon.
aona, when appmachintt children You car. t
Her reasons follow: tell what they'll do
"1 shall vote for John W Davis 5. When pulling out from the curb.
for President, because 1 feel that look for the traffic behin.i He has
he is not only the ablest candidate the right of way.
We have presented to us. but be- 6 If you can't slide your wheels
cause I believe him to be. of all the your brakes nee.i attention Do it
men in the United Stale available now.
for that hiKh office, the most com- 7. Obey the traffic cops. If you
potent to administer the intricate ask for privileges, why not every body
and weighty affairs if our great h. At street intersection the man
"Because I feel that his administra
tion will be distinguished by fairness,
competency and honesty
"Because 1 think he sees beyond
"Because he is a reat lawyer.
"Because he has brains, education,
"Because he ha courage.
"Becau-r ho jove our country.
"Because of the great respect en
served us 1
sailor, ior m, in 1 11.1 aim neari ami common sense, use your own.
understating, "inch his services 1:;. My Hnie bent over the gas
here as a lawyer have engendered tank
ii a"- The height of content to see:
"Because 1 believe that he is a She lighted a match to assist her
practical ideah-t, and that with him Oh tiring back mv Bonnie to me I
as a leader. u can rouse ourselves 14. Here lies the body of Dan Me
from the muck of materialism into Kav
which we lune so comfortably ami He died maintaining the right of wav
unwholesome!.-.- settled, and take the He was right-dead right-as he sped
place, in the world which the vision, along;
the wisdom and the sacrifice of our Hut he's just as dead as he had
lorelathers prepared tor us. been dead wrong! Don't si
liecause 1 despise the manipula
tion of public affairs for private VHY WAS WKKKS PIT
gain, a phenomenon with which we i'HK ('MilNIT'
have become familiar these past
"Because I believe that John W. An W f 'Ktn Herahl )
tv .-. - . . 1 .. . , . A" unsolved mystery was the
i-'aws is inn iiuinni .11111 100 uiae 10
SOPHIA ROITE 1 KEWS
Nrt Carvliaa Leada Seutk. la Per-1
realtfe Wmtt Voter i
Mr J. D. Farlo" is suffering from
North Carolina women led the attack of inflammatory rheuma
South in the last election in the rr- tism.
rentage 01 women qualified to vole
who actually cast their ballots, and
the percentage of women voting in
North Carolina as consuerablv
R T. 3. Jones will preach at
Marlboro Sunday at 11 o'clock. In
the afternoon at 2 30 Rev R. H. Mel
nn, of Greensboro, will preach. The
higher trjoi the average in the United public is cordially invited to attend,
bring dinner, and spend the day at
Vt hile in the nation at large women
cast 3? per cent of the total vote and
while 43 per cent of the women quali
fied to vote went to the polls, in
North Carolina 38 per cent of the
Miss Cora Edwards returned home
the first of the week after spending a
few days with friends near Ramseur.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Davis, of Tnn
otes cast were by women who voted 'tv. attended monthly meeting at
4s per cent of their full strength. Marlboro Saturday. Mrs. Davis has
on your right has the right of way.
Don't try to be a hog and don't try
to bluff him. You might try to run
a bluff once too often.
9. Don't cut corners or tum in the
block. Its dangerous for you as well
a.- the other fellow.
10. Cross streets at corners only,
stop "jay walking". Look and live.
11. Signal with your hand when
slowing or stonninir or turning The
Kngland. where he fellow behind isn't a mind reader
than well as ambas- 12. Don't count on th .,,,.. f-11 .
Eleclion Printing Bill Large
North Carolina's printing bill
the November election will be
largest that this state has had
been indisposed for several days with
Mr. W. M. Brookshire is taking
treatment for cancer under Mr.
for Whicker, of near Kernersville.
the Mrs. Eliia Williams spent Friday
to in Hio-h Pnint
meet, according to M. L. Shipman, Miss Cora Edwards spent Sunday
Commissioner of Labor and Printing, afternoon with friends and relatives
All told 1.778,000 tickets for various at Randleman.
purposes have been ordered printed ! Messrs. Willis and Garland Beeson
and distributed. spent Sunday aftrn00n in Randle-
A compiled list of the tickets shows man.
that the Democratic party, state and
national, candidates will require 2,
600,000 tickets, while the Republicans
require 2.00(1,000, a grand total of 4,
600,000. The aggregate number of Demo
cratic tickets lor the ten congre
September this year came near
breaking the record for any month
for rainfall. Official records show
that amiroximatelv 14 03 inchp nf
sional districts i given as 1,32:1,000 rain fell throughout this section dur
and that of the Republican ticket as ing that month. The heaviest rain-
Four amendments to the
Constitution and two official refer.
endums are to be voted upon at the record was Octoher 1012 when it wnc
November election. For these ques-, 0.28 inches. The normal yearly rain
tions, it was stated by Mr. Shipman, fall is 48.59 inches. The heaviest rain
that 1,000,000 tickets each "For" and fall on record was 1901, 62.76 inches.
"Against" will be printed. Which will j Lightest rainfall on record is 1923,
mean that 12,000,000 tickets for ques- .35.18 inches. The rainfall for the past
tions submitted to the people other nine months h:is hpp n .rt7 .rfi inrhnc
fall for any month on record was for
State July 1916.
The lightest monthly rainfall on
aiHiointment of .7ohn W U'k. .,r
permit such corruption if he knew Massachusetts by IVesident Harding
it, and because I know he is too to be Secretary of War. If there
intelligent and too much in the job ever was a man whose war record un-
for such things to happen without 'ittpi1 him for this particular office, it
his knowledge. ls IWeel?.s- I
"Because I feel that our country Lsual' a man's neighbors know
is at the cross-roads; we can turn "7 7 h w w 1 summary
l 1 1 , , ot Jonn w- Weeks war record bv
to the lax luxury and easy morals Senator David I. Walsh, of Massa
of which Rome sickened and died, chusetts, who says
or rush down the precipice of insane j He moved three times to take the
equalizations where Russia lies in ' management of the war nut of th.
bloody misery, or go forward with : hands of President Wilson and vest it '
clean hands and clean hearts, earrv- !n a "Committee of Congress," the I
loot AL n I
ing our just burdens together cheer- , " "iter me president had
fully, on the road of industry and I as? l be spared that "humiliation."
npar. I He blocked the shipbuilding plans
J'eu-C- I for two vears. while th r .k
nation was for "shins shine ,
ships." r ' c.
7 ' Ke said on the floor of the United i
oome cases 01 (lipntnena are re- 1 auues senate "The First Liberty Loan
ported around Cedar Square. has been a great failure."
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Stanley ' He took the floor of the United
Spencer, a daughter. States senate 117 times against the
N. E. Davis ami B. J. Whitehead Jfovernment's Armor-Plate bill, which
were in Winston-Salem Wednesday on ; ?S ref mmm by Secretary Dan
Kusinp ,els and approved by the president, to
i- m it. T.. 1 Yi . , protect the country against the ex-
Miss May Johnson, of High Foint, I tortions of the Steel Trust
visited Hannah rarlow Tuesday night. He voted to pass over the presi
L. J. Davis and J. 0. Newlin went 1 dent's veto the $2.50 wheat hill whi-h
to Winston with a load of tobacco j President Wilson said would boost
Wednesday, the opening day, and re- j the price of flour $2 a barrel and
port lots of tobacco there and selling I which Herbert Hoover said would take
for a fairlv good average eight million dollars out of the pock-
Mr. and' Mrs. Watson McDaniel, of ,f the I)enI)Ie of Massachusetts'
High Point, pent Sundav at Thos. ' u ' , . ,
" , " He voted to reduce the compensa-
lw 1 m , t n 1 a 'tion t0 be paid to the depenrients for'
Mr. and Mr-. I,. J. Davis and A. A. the loss of soldier's life from $10 000
Moore and daughter. Funis, spent to $7,000.
Thursday afternoon at Asheboro. He voted against the Pomerene
Rev. Jeremiah Allen ami family ,of , amendment to allow- the government
High Point, attended services at New to fix the price of coal and to allow
Hope Sunda. the government to fix the price of
Rev. Jeff Jone- will lill his appoint- a). a"'1 to see th:it il was distributed
ment at Marlboro Sunday at eleven poor as w(' a to the big
OCl0ck- ,, . . He voted against the hill to pro-
Among the v,s,tors at Iee Uon- vi,e two years of free education to
ard s Sundav afternoon were Jerome the younger men called to service un
Leonard ami family, of near Free-; der the draft although he had four
mans Mill, and lroy Poole and fami- years of free education at Annapolis.
than the choice of candidates
The four amendments to the con
stitution to be submitted to the vote
of the people are: For limiting of
the state debt; to increase the pay
of the members of the General As-
In Memory of Andrew
A granite boulder, imbedded in
mortar is to be erected on the court-
sembly; to provide for the sinking house square at Carthage, with
fund by the retirement of road bonds
with the revenue collected through
the gasoline and automobile tax; and
for limited exemption from taxes
of homesteads on which there is a
mortgage and limited exemptions on
the homestead notes.
Referendum measures are: For the
World War Veterans' Loan Fund;
and for the establishment of port ter
minals and water transportation.
Twenty-nine cases of diphtheria
were reported in Greensboro during
the month of September as compared Thomasville has let contract for the
to 11 cases of the same disease dur-J installation of a modern water plant
"6 ki- at a cost of amroximatelv im nnn
bronze tablet on one side containing
the following inscription:
"Erected by the Citizens of Moore
County in Honor of Andrew John
son, Seventeenth President of the
United States, One Time Resident of
Carthage. A stalwart union man,
Vet he threw himself intrv iha
breach as a bulwark, in favor of
the prostrate south against Fanati- j
cisin 111 me Ditter days ot recon
struction. Let His Memory Be Em
balmed in Everlasting; Fame."
What is your money earning?
Bank of Maiton Clows Doors
The Bank of Maxton, at Maxton,
closed its doors Monday morning fol
lowing heavy withdrawals of funds
from the bank by a number of depos
itor. The condition of the bank has
been bad Kince 1920, due to deflation
and the low price of cotton at that
time. The officials of the bank state
that the depositors will not lose any
thing and will be paid in full.
He voted against the amendments
to increase the tax in the War Reve
nue bill on large incomes and war
The characteristic thing in that
list is the evidence of Week's concern I
for the Armor Plate Trust, the Flour I
Millers' Trust, the Coal Trust and the 1
big corporations that wanted low ;
taxes on profits and got them, 1
thanks to Weeks and his like. i
John W. Weeks was not appointed
on his war record. Can it be that h ; .
was appointed to a Cabinet office to I
serve in high capacity the corporate
interests he had served so well as
congressman and senator?
Wouldn't you experience considerable
satisfaction if you knew that every dollar
you had invested was fully secured by
You can put your savings, even as low as
$100 where they will earn 6 per cent in
terest and be fully secured by property.
Alamance First Mortgage 6 Per Cent
Gold Bonds offer you a means of putting
away small sums of money at the highest
yield consistent with safety. Issued on
caretuily selected property and
amount of $100, $500 or $1000.
-i r m - v 1 'Ml i
Write, call or 'phone for particluars
A LAM ANfcE
Insurance & Real Estate Company
Capital and Surplus $100,000.00
BURLINGTON, N. G V
Please send me .without obligation your
booklet "Bomb." I, .
STARTS FRIDAY, OCT. 10, LASTS THRU OCT. 18
In the Combined Chain of 36 Stores Throughout
The Carolinas and Virginia
FOLLOWING NOTE FROM J. W. EFIRD, OUR
NEW YORK OFFICE:
My office, with the entire organization, has been
busy now for three weeks collecting new Fall merchan
dise for all the stores. We have bought the largest num
ber of garments in the past two weeks that we have ever
bought in a like time, and at prices lower for real quality
and style that we have ever heard of. We have simply
took the entire ouput of numbers of manufacturers
numbering into the thousands and thousands of Dresses
and Coats. I know our stores can sell Dresses and Coats
this fall at lower prices than our competitors are paying
for them in New York. Put on a sale at once and save
the good people some money for we have shipped enough
to each store during the past ten days to fill them up.
$2.25 to $3.95
$1.45 to $2.45
$1.45 to $3.45
Men's black kid, blutcher
last with welt sole and
rubber heel $3.95
Boys Sweaters 95c
Boys' All-Wool Slipover
Boys' Rope Stitch All-
Wool slipovers $3.85
Boys' Rope Stitch all-wool
Coat Sweaters $3.85
Boys' Wool Coat
Boys' heavy wool mixed
Slipover sweaters $1.65
36-inch All Silk Satin Face
Mesaline, Satin $1.45
68x80 North Carolina part
wool Blankets; a regular
$5.00 value $3.85
68x80 Chatham Elkin part
Wool Blankets; a real val
,ue. .. They... will... not... last
Boys' good grade two
pants Suits, sizes 7 to 17
years, at $4.95
One lot of young men's
Suits worth up to $22.50,
good line patterns $14.95
The Best 2-pants Suits in
town, for boys, in assorted
colors, all sizes at
$5.95 to $6.95
Big lot of Men's conserva-
! tive Suits made of good
! heavy material that will
i wear. Assortment of pat-
! terns, all sizes, a real bar-
I gain at $12.50
Women's Fall Coats $16.50
New Fall styles and shades. Good materiaisi Satinette iinins
Women's FaU Coats ' $595
Good quality Velour Coats. Nicely Uned latest H Bk bnylAae.
Women's FaU Coats $7 95
In Velour and Polo doth. Embroidery trimmed! "sattnette lined.'
Women's FaU Coats $995
New Fall Coats in Sports material Fw and self material coiiars. At-
trartHvalw m.J. 4i 1
New FaU Coats
tractfrely made and trimmed.
1 A ffk
Thou ri. .... jk - . r-ni ""7Z. .r l.OU
, ovinia, veiour ana folo Uoth. Very attractive
ly marl in th la. ol. n j ,. . J
' rcoi uww quality linings.
New Fall Coats
One rack of Fall Cts' in latest" styles. Quality fabric nicely inel Fur
New Fall Coats . $24
Attractive lot of beautiful quality Coats for FalL Newest shades. HmS
80nie,Jr trimmed with fur. Crepe de Chine linings.
Women's FaU Dresses
m w s m
One rack 0 food quality Jersey and Silk Drease. New S.jS2?
Women's Wool Dresses 4.7 or
Women's Wool Poiret Twin and 8erg Dreasem. 1W llw
Women! Fall DivMA ' v :.' . .''
On. rwk Drl. Poke j Twill. I14.M rata. SokW
; ' -iff '.fH i,J ;
'New FaU Dresses
UttmUr. lot Of nr U Dre Caato. Crep. a.4 Tdrt Tw - ' t
V..r Unrest Shades .:. ..V.,- . . .-. .; T.
New FaU Dresses' " $1i jJ. ! . T
Drcsa of the latest
c.ft- r.- V T raaienam or ro ret Twins.
; ' EUn C Crept tad Crept d Chine, New Fan f.hadc
NcwTnll Drcssew ' ' tinr
Attractire hi f new Fafl Dremes In rr r -
I'caauiui My Irs 8r J r-.:: - ' i
The Courier (Asheboro, N.C.)
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Oct. 9, 1924, edition 1
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